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WBAI 

Folio 



from the 

Pacifica 
Radio Archives 



This cover sheet created by 
Internet Archive for formatting 



WBAI 

OLIO 

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PERU — Music from the land of f^acchu 
Picchu. Sunday, October 17, 2:00pm. 




"LADY OF THE BEASTS" 
Friday. Oct. 1, 7:30pm 

A special edition of Women's Studies, 
In which Viv Sutherland's guest Is 
feminist poet Robin Morgan, who reads 
from her new book of poetry and takes 
calls from listeners, 

AUDIO EXPERIMENTAL THEATRE 
"SEXLIST'byEdBowes 
Friday, Oct. 1, 10pm 
Wnter-actor-producer-director Bowes 
has worked in print, audio, video, and 
film. In this performance, he recreates 
the story of a group of people he 
allegedly met out west. Can he prove 
the story? 

"AIR" Audio Art from the ZBS Founda- 

llon. 

Friday, Oct. 15, 10pm 

The ZBS Foundatin is dedicated to 

developing and extending the capacity 

ol artists doing creative work In audio. 
Located on a 45-acre farm In Fori 
Edward, N.Y,, the ZBS Foundation 
offers a five-day residency during which 
the artist Is availed of ZBS's extensive 
audio facilities. Air was designed for 
broadcast by Gregory Shifrin of the ZBS 
Foundation. 

The Audio Experimental Theatre is 
produced by Charles Ruas and funded. 
In part, by a grant from the New York 
State Council on the Arts. 

HYSTERICAL HISTORICALS 

Saturday, Oct. 2, 3pm 
The radio premiere of the lesbian-femin- 
ist musical revue, a bicentennial spoof 
of American history written by Doreen 
Di Biaggio, Chris Larkin, Robyn Lutsky, 
and Jo Ann Schumann Recorded at 
WBAI with the original cast. Produced 
by Paula Kane and Judie Pasternak. 

SATURDAY NIGHT SPECIAL 
Saturdays. Oct. 9, 16, 23, 30. 8pm 

This month, Charles Ruas offers a 
perspective on the use of the biograph- 
ical method in fiction and history. 
Scheduled are interviews with four 
writers whose material is biography and 
history, On the programs this month: 
Geoffrey Wolff, author of Black Sun, 
tells how he researched and docu- 
mented his work on the ilves of Harry 
and Caresse Crosby, Ishmael Reed 
talks about his comlc-hislorical novel. 
Flight to Canada. In Roots, Alexander 
Haley traces the oral history of his 
family back to its ancestral origins In 
Gambia. West Africa. 

INDIA 

Sundays, Oct. 3. 17, 31, 1pm 
A new series of programs presenting 
serious interpretations of Indian cul- 
ture. Produced by Bob and Eileei 
Zaiisk. 

THE TRACK 
Sunday,Oct. 3, 2pm 

Neal Conan interviews Bill Surface, 
author of The Track: A Day In the Lite ol 
Sslmonl Park. 



MUSIC FROM AMERICA 
Sunday, Oct. 3, 8pm 

A stereo simulcast (the visual portion 
can be seen on WNET) of Leonard 
Bernstein conducting the New York 
Philharmonic in a program of American 

music. 

RADIO CITY 

Sundays. Oct. 3, 9pm; Oct. 10, 24, 8:30 

pm 

A new series featuring music, talk, and 

variety. Hosted by Sara Fishko, 



INVENTION 
fiilondays. Oct. 4. 1pm 
A new series concerning the nature of 
ideas relevant to inventions and inven- 
tors. Specific programs feature the 
nature of invention as It concerns art, 
genius, business, and leaching. Pro- 



A new series on the culture of India. 



duced by James Umland with special 
assistance by Barbara Londin. 

WOMAN IN HER JOURNEY THROUGH 

MENOPAUSE 

Wednesday. Oct. 6, 4pm 

A two-part program geared for women 
of any age, and concerning physical 
symptoms, comparison to menstrua- 
lion, the emotional toll, and the advan- 
tages/disadvantages of menopause. 
Phone calls from listeners Invited. 
Produced by Margaret Robinson, 

THE GOLDEN AGE OF RADIO 
Thursdays, Oct. 7. 14, 21, 28, 8:30pm 

Throughout the year, WBAI will be 
presenting broadcasts of vintage radio 
dramas. October Is devoted to science 
fiction; November to mystery; Decem- 
ber to horror. Produced by Paul Wun- 
der 

SAN FRANCISCO MIMETROUPE 
Friday, Oct. 8, 7:30pm 

History of this troupe through its first 
ten years. The program documents the 
new publication on the troupe's history 
by Its founder. R-G. Davis, and features 
tapes of the actual performances. 

WHAT" UP? 

Saturday, Oct. 9, 2:30pm 

Jamey Gillis discusses his life as a 
porno film star. Produced by Verna 

Gillis. 

RICHARD MINAREK 

Wednesday, Oct. 13, 4pm 

Jane Solar talks with Richard MInarek, a 

foot reflexologist, who claims that feet 

can be the body's root of evil. Live, with 

phone calls. 

ENGLISH ACCENT 
Thursday, Oct. 14, 10pm 

The first n a regular series of programs 
to be produced in London, England, for 
broadcast over WBAI, The series ex- 
plores all aspects of British life, with 
emphasis on the arts. The first program 
features song and conversation from 
Frank McConnell, a Kent schoolteach- 
er. Produced in London by Richard and 
Anne Newman, and in New York by 
Robbie Barish. 




RABI|^4DRANATH TAGORE \ 

(IS6IM.I; 



RITA MAE BROWN 
Friday, Oct. 8th, 10:00pm 

Jan Albert Interviews the author of 
Rubyf ruit Jungle and In Her Way. 

THE WORLDS OF BACH AND HANDEL 
Sundays, Oct. 17. 8:30pm 

An in-depth look, with analysis and 
music, into the worlds of these two 
composers by The Laughing Cavalier. 
For details, see his article in this Folio, 

THE LONG RUSSIAN WINTER: "THE 
DECEMBRISTS" 

An extraordinarily yric four-act opera 
by the Soviet composer, Yuri Aiexan- 
drovllch Shaporin, performed by a 
brilliant Soviet cast under the direction 
of Alexander Mehk-Pashayev, If you've 
always wished that Tchaikovsky and 
Mussorgsky had teamed up to compose 
an opera, this performance is for you. 
Produced by Kathy Dobkin. 



HENS ARE WILLING BUT PEOPLE 

ARENT 

Friday, Oct. 22, 11pm 

Barbara Londin speaks with Steve 
Lohn, reporter for several newspapers. 
about the modernization of egg farming 
and the tailing consumption of eggs . . , 
and other "eggstraneous" matters. 

ATAN EARLY AGE 
Sunday, Oct. 24, Ip-n 

A two-part program. Part 1 , "Child 
Prodigies and How They Grow." pro- 
duced by Sara Fishko, examines musi- 
can whiz-kids, their parents, teachers, 
psychologists, and friends. Part 2, "The 
Prodigy as Performer," produced by The 
Laughing Cavalier, presents historic 
recordings by four top-notch violinists 
and two lop pianists, made when they 
were still young enough to be called 
"child prodigies." 

SCRIMSHAW 

Monday, Oct. 25, 13 Noon 

All but a dead art, scrimshaw is still a 

whale of a topic Barbara Londin speaks 

with Arthur Christy, one of the top 

authorities on this subject, and a 

scrlmshander himself. 

THE NEW YORK CITY CRISIS— ONE 

YEAR LATER 

Thursday, October 26, 10pm 

In the past year, a series of devastating 
cuts have been made in most of the 
programs serving the people of the city 
of New York — health, education, social 
service, recreation, transportation, uni- 
formed services, environmental protec- 
tion, etc., etc. The litany goes on and 
on. What has happened to these pro- 
grams and to the quality of life experi- 
enced by New Yorkers as a result of the 
cutbacks? We will be examining the 
extent and nature of the cuts, their 
effects, and taking alook at what seems 
to be in store in the immediate future. 
^Ve will also examine the role of the 
tinancial community in the City's crisis 
and cutbacks, and try to determine how 
much of the situation was brought 
about by disarray in the City Govern- 
ment's own management and priorities. 
Following a produced segment, guests 
will be Jack Newfield, Columnist of the 
Village Voice, and Roger Alcaly, Profes- 
sor of Economics at John Jay College. 
Produced by Richard Barr and the News 
and Public Affairs Department. 



MUSIC OFTHE PYGMIES 
Sunday, Oct. 31. 2:30pm 

Verna Gillis presents the music ot the 
pygmies and selections from Colin 
Turnbull's book. The Forest People. 



FROM THE HAUNTED RADIO 
Sunday, Oct. 31 , 10:30pm 
A daemonic drama special from the 
people who brought you the award-win- 
ning series, The Radio. Infernal works 
by Lovecrafl, John Collier, Poe. and 
others. Music by James Irsay and 
Arthur Miller, Recording and technical 
effects by David Rapkln. Production by 
Charles Potter, 

Folio October. 197€ 1 




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October, 1976 



General Manager 

Acting Associate Manager 

Announcers/ Live Radio 



Business Manager 

Chief Engineer 

Coordinator T.C B. Productions 

Drama, Art & Literature 



Folio Editor 

Switchboard Operator 

Music Department 

News 

Public Affairs Director 

Acting Program Director 

Producer of Special Programming 

Subscriptions Department 

Coordinator of Volunteers 

Operations Director 

Most of the Above 



other 
Pacitica Washington Bureau 

United Nations Correspondent 



Anna Kosof 

Steve Post 

Margot Adler(on leave) 

Lindsey Ardwin 

Pepsi Charles° 

Bob Fass° 

Paul GormanO 

Mickey Waldman'-' 

Mary Houston ■=" 

Mike Ed! 

Deloris Costello 

William Kortum° 

Linda Rosechild° 

Charles Ruas, Director 

Deborah Thomas^ 

BillKortumO 

Jude Quintiere, Director 

Ira Weitzman 

Abraham Aig 

Marly Goldensohn, Director 

Celeste Wesson 

Richard Harris 

Paul Mclsaac 

Kathy Kendel 

Ira LeibinO 

Bill Monaghan 

Margaret Mercer 

Dick Demenus 



Ted Clark 

Katherine Ferguson 
Betty Pilkington 



Part-tinne 



Volunlecf// 
Indepcndenl 
Producer/ 



GENERAL VOLUNTEERS 

Alfredo Bejar, Ron Biederman, Gale Cerel, Dacron Dark, Ken Davis, Jim Freund, Sara 
Grollman. Grace Hagen, Joan Hervey, Sue Lynn, Margaret Mercer, Andrew Moses, Alexa 
Penzner, Adrienne Piscitello, Stacy Ann Pober, Jay Rottiman, Peter Shamin, Kathy 
Smilli, Ptiil Smilti, Geneva Steinberg, Steve Stern, Laurie Vigoda, Sharon Williams. 

MUSIC INDEPENDENT PRODUCERS 

MicKey Bass, Bernie Brightman, Ted Cohen, Larry Davis, Bill Farrar, Richard Fioravanti, 
Sara Fishko, Gary Giddins, Verna Gillis, Marc Gold, Bill Howie, James Irsay, Kathy Kurs, 
Manya la Bruja, The Laughing Cavalier, Marian McPartland, llhan Mimaroglu, Tom 
Peroiti, Max Salazar, Martin Sokol, Judith Sherman, Chris Whent. 

NEWS AND PUBLIC AFFAIRS INDEPENDENT PRODUCERS 

Lindsay Audin, Richard Barr, Bonnie Bellow, Joan Carra, Liz Christy, Peggy Farber, 
Natasha Friar, Ralph Friar, Beth Friend, Jerry Hatch, David Levine, Nina Mende, Dave 
Metzger, Peter Milliken, David Nasaw, Mildred Norman, Peggy O'Connell, Terry 
Ornstein, Marie Palladino, Gerald Rindler, Dan Sheridan, Jane Solar, Larry Solomon, 
Joan Streckfos. Shelly Strickler, Viv Sutherland, Bob Zaiisk, Eileen Zaiisk. 

DRAMA, LITERATURE AND ART INDEPENDENT PRODUCERS 

Liza Bear, Eric Bender, Courtney Callender, Judith Ghinger, Joe Giordano, Lin Harris, 
Rick Harris, Moira Hodgson, Susan Howe, Barbara Londin, Michael Moss, Paul 
Oppenheimer, Lynda Perry, Charles Potter, Mike Sappol, Edward M. Schneider, Judith 
Vivell. 

INDEPENDENT INDEPENDENT PRODUCERS 

Jan Albert, Larry Cox, Jim Freund, Lex Hixon, Paula Kane, Neil Marks, Bill Monaghan, 
Judith Pasternak, Nanette Rainone, Erica Schwartz, Jeffrey Shaw, Jim Theobald, Irene 
Yarrow, Martha Katz. 

SUBSCRIPTIONS DEPARTMENT VOLUNTEERS 

Betty Fink, Brian Kendel, Graham Kendel, Marc Raskin, Lynn Samuels, David Sweet, 
Denton Thor, Paul Wunder. 

T.C.B. INDEPENDENT PRODUCERS 

Ayanna F. Amirato, Fabir F. Amirato, Herbert X. BIyden, Prof. John HenrlkClarke, John 
(J.D.) Davis, Ronald Francis, David Garcia, Sababu Geuka, Manuel Gilyard, Agatha 
Graham, Saidi Hekimu, Conrad Lynn. Rev, C. Herbert Oliver, Esther Rand, Clayton Riley, 
Joe Walker, Lenna Williams. 

WBAI LOCAL BOARD 

Vernon Andrews, Ted Conant, Ralph Engelman (Chairman), George A. Fox, Carolyn 
Goodman, Edwin A. Goodman, Oscar Hanlgsberg, Alexander Hixon, Ken Jenkins. David 
Lampel, Theresa Ornstein, Thelma Rechetnik. 



Dear Subscriber, 

Sometime in August, Ralph Engleman, 
the Chairman of the WBAI local board 
called me with the news — I was "it." 
"It" meaning the new General Manager 
ofWBAI. 

I accepted the job with some mixed 
feelings. I knew that paychecks were 
not very regular, the station needed 
money desperately, but I also knew that 
Pacitica and WBAI had a very special 
meaning to me. Trevor Thomas, on 
becoming President of Pacitica in De- 
cember 1961, expressed it most elo- 
quently: 

The men who conceived the idea of 
Pacitica in 1946 and implemented the 
project in 1949 and those who came 
alter were radicals in the sense that the 
word means a desire to get at the root of 
things. Most of them were and still are, 
looking for something expressed by 
worn words like integrity, love and 
regard for truth; for the best way to live 
and not just how to make a living . . . 
the faculty, groping search for their 
meaning and application is a large 
measure of what we are all about, both 
as human beings and in a lesser, but 
still important sense, in this coopera- 
tive — Pacifica. 

These are the principles that pulled me 
into WBAI. The knowledge that we can 
stand for truth, for integrity on the 
airways, we can be the voice of the 
people, a voice so often silenced. 

As long as I am the General Manager of 
the station, 1 will be committed to the 
philsophy of Pacifica: "What we want . . 
. is not only a qualified . . . expression 
of the best art and thought of our time, 
but also an uncompromising freedom of 
inquiry, joined with a clear understand- 
ing of the responsibilities of freedom." 
Lewis Hill, 1955. 

We all need WBAI! Together we can 
make this period in BAI's history a time 
of creative thought, growth and devel- 
opment. When we think back very few 
Utopian ideas survived in history. Pacif- 
ica-WBAI is still with us! 

I am very excited about my new job. I 
think we'll have a great time growing 
and building our philosophies together. 

Thank you for your continued concern 
and<support. 

Anna Kosof 



CHANGES IN 
REGULAR PROGRAMMING 

The following programs have new time 

slots: 

SALUD: Thursday evenings at 9:00PM 

GRASSROOTS OF MUSIC: Saturdays at 

7;00pm. 

POETRY: Mondays at 8:30pm. 

THE RADIO WILL NO LONGER BE 
HEARD IN REGULARLY SCHEDULED 
HALFUHOUR SEGMENTS. Instead, the 
crew of THE RADIO will be working on 
90-minute specials about every two 
months. The first of these new, exten- 
ded programs will be the Halloween 
special. From the Haunted Radio, to be 
broadcast Sunday, October 31, 
10:30pm. 



PACIFICA OFFICERS 



•R. Gordon Agnew Hon. Chairperson 
*Ken Jenkins Chairperson 



David B. FInkel 

*Jonas Rosenfield, Jr. 

"Thelma Meltzer 

'Peter Franck 

•Oscar Hanlgsberg 

Nina Bauman 

Pearl Skotnes 

"George Fox 

Robert Kultner 

Mary Mann 



President 
Vice President 
2nd Vice President 
3rd Vice President 
Treasurer 
Secretary 
Assistant Sec'y. 
Assistant Sec'y. 
Assistant Sec'y. 
Controller 



'BOARD OF DIRECTORS 

Isabel Aiegria, Dupuy Bateman III, Joseph C. Belden, Carol A. Breshears, Charles 
Brousse, Michael R. Davis, Ralph Engleman, Edwin A. Goodman, Danny Samuels, Peter 
Tagger, Tracy A. Westen. 

2 October, 1976 Folio •Part-time 



WBAI Is on the air 24 hours a day. Frequency: 99.5 fm. Our transmitter is located in the 
Empire State Building, and we broadcast with an Effective Radiated Power of 5.4 KW 
(horizontal) and 3.85 KW (vertical). Power equivalent to 50,000 watts at 600 feet. 
Antenna: 1223 feet above average terrain. Height above sea level: 1515leet. The studios 
are located at 359 East 62nd Street. New York, N.Y. 10021. Phone (21 2) 826-0880. 

WBAI Is owned and operated by the Pacifica Foundation, a non-profit corporation. The 
other Pacifica stations are KPFA, 2207 Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley. California, 94704; 
KPFK, 3729 Cahuenga Boulevard, Los Angeles, California, 91604; KPFT. 419 Lovett 
Boulevard, Houston. Texas, 77006; and WPFW. 868 National Press Building, Washing- 
ton, DC. 20036 (Construction Permit). Subscriptions are transferable but not refundable. 

The duration of programs scheduled Is approximate. The dates alter listings Indicate 
past or future broadcast. The program listings are copyrighted (?) 1976, WBAI) and are 
not to be reprinted without written permission. Extracts may be reprinted for highlight 
listings Folio listings typeset by Myrna Zimmerman/ Mz Graphics. 

WBAI Is not responsible for the return or safety of unsolicited tapes or manuscripts. 

Production costs lor the Folio are made possible. In part, through ■ grant Irom the 
Corporation lor Public Broadcattlng. 




Produced and directed by Ira Weilzman. 
The WBAI Free Music Store returns, live 
from Studio C on Saturday, October 2, 
1976 at 9:00pm. And we have an 
exciting Opening planned. 

There have been a few changes in our 
format for this season. The most 
important one is that we've had to cut 
our schedule down to only Saturday 
evening concerts. However we will be 
running two special series on Thursday 
evenings which we're calling, appropri- 
ately enough. The Thursday Series, it 
will consist of The Composer's Forum, 
six concerts of new works by young 
composers (see below for details); and 
Evenings for New Music, two concerts 
presented by members of The Center for 
the Creative and Performing Arts of 
Buffalo (see below). Anyway, you are 
all invited, as usual, to join us in 
person, for any of our Free Music Store 
concerts. Studio C is located at 359 
East 62nd Street, just west of First 
Avenue. Seating is informal, bring 
pillows or other comforts. Admission, 
of course, is free, but why not give us a 
dollar or two (it's still the cheapest 
ticket in town!). 




Here's the October Schedule- 
Saturday, Octobers Opening Night! 
MUSiCAORBiS 

David Clark, electric and double bass, 
percussion, synthesizer. Kitty Brazel- 
ton, voice, flute. Tom Stephenson, 
drums, vibes, cello, percussion. Susan 
Gelletly, piano, organ, melodica, bells. 
Caille Colburn, harp, keyboards. Folk, 
medieval, rock, symphonic, avant 
garde, jazz, pop. 

Thursday, October 14 
THE COMPOSERS FOFKJM 

Presenting the work of Art Kreger and 
Jackson MacLow. The Composer's For- 
um presents six concerts of new works 
by young composers. Thursday, No- 
vember 11; December 9; February 10; 
March 10; April 14. Begins at 8:30PM! 

Saturday, October 16 
ANTONiOZEPEDA 

Performs Pre-Columbian drums, flutes, 
whistles and ocarinas all between 500 
and 1000 years old, many, if not most of 
which are the original instruments from 
the Aztec, Mayan and Toltec civiliza- 
tions. 

Saturday, October 23 
EUGENE DRUCKER, VIOLiN 

Former concert master of the Juilliard 
Orchestra, member of the Speculum 
Musicae, and participant in the Marl- 
boro Festival in recital. 

Thursday, October 28 
EVENING FOR NEW MUSIC 

Presented by the Center for Creative 
and Performing Arts of Buffalo. Works 
by Harrison Birtwistle, Gilbert Amy, 
Iannis Xenakis, Ben Johnston and 
Betsy Jolas. First in a series of two 
Thursday evenings, the next on Feb-- 
ruary 3. 

Saturday, October 30 
THE HERITAGE QUINTET 

Ransom Wilson, flute. Joel Timm, 
oboe. Esther Lamneck, clarinet. Mi- 
chael McCraw, bassoon. David Jolley, 
horn. Winners of Artists International 
Annual Young Musicians Auditions. 




OCTOBER 




FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1 



5:00 HOUR OF THE WOLF 

The Friday Morning Science Fiction 
Extravaganza. With Jim Freund. 

7:00 ROOM 101 

With Steve Post. "Life Is one long 
process of getting tired." 

9:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
NEWS (9/31) 

10:00 MORNING MUSIC 

Irsay can see you, by the dawn's early 
light? 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
HONORABLE INTENTIONS: THE RE- 
ALITIES OF AMERICAN GIVING 

Rebroadcast from 9/30. 

1:00 CONTRARY TO POPULAR BELIEF 

There is a person named Lin Rosechild 
who's been saving all her nervous 
energy for this, her live debut on WBAI. 
She may or may not have a guest. 

2:00 SCRAPPLE FROM THE APPLE 

Jazz, presented by Jamie Katz. 

4:00 UNSTUCK IN TIME 

Live radio with Margot Adier. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD 
MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

With Marty Goldensohn and Celeste 
Wesson. (10/2) 

7:15 ANIMAL CRACKERS 

A weekly program concerning pet care, 
exposing exploitative practices toward 
animals, and rescuing abandoned or 
lost pets. Produced by the many "an- 
imal crackers" of New York, people with 
too many pets to take in another, but 
too much heart to let one go stray. 
Presented by Rudi Ehrl. 

7:30 "LADY OF THE BEASTS" 

In this evening, special edition of 
Women's Studies, Viv Sutherland's 
guest is feminist poet Robin Morgan, 
who reads from her new book of poetry 
and fields phone calls from listeners. 

9:30 MANHATTAN SCREENING 

Independent film community in New 
York. Non-theatrical, documentary, dis- 
tribution, educational and political 
films are discussed. 

10:00 AUDIO EXPERIMENTAL 
THEATRE Ed Bowes presents Sexllst, 
a radio performance. Ed Bowes has 
used video and film as a "moviemaker." 
He is also a writer, actor, director, 
producer, "moviemaker." For this per- 
formance he recreates the story of a 
group of people he allegedly met out 
west. "Sexllst is the story of 3 parent- 
less families. /They live on a lake. /Four 




children, 7, 8, 9, and 10 androgenous 
and dedicated to luxury. /A brother and 
sister, twins/They are in love, and live 
in anticipation of the thin blood of their 
child./ A woman designs an experiment 
to measure the frequency of sexual 
response in subjects who are engaged 
in purposeful activity with members of 
affinitive sexual groups. /Each family 
wants the lake to itself/They wage a 
war with their armies of servants." (Ed 
Bowes) This program is funded by a 
grant from the New York State Council 
on the Arts. The Audio Experimental 
Theatre is produced by Charles Ruas. 

(This program contains frank language. 
II you feel you might be offended by 
such language, please tune away until 
11:55.) 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

NIGHTOWN 

Live radio with Bill Monaghan. 



SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2 



5:00 THE MORNING AFTER THE 
NIGHT BEFORE 

Live radio, with a live person. 

8:00 NEWS 

Rebroadcast from last night. 

9:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
THE SATURDAY MORNING CHIL- 
DREN'S SHOW 

With Paul Mclsaac. 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
LUNCHPAIL 

Live radio with Paul Gorman. "Assassi- 
nation is the extreme form of censor- 
ship." (Shaw) 

2:00 FOOTBALL 

It's that time of year again. Barbara 
Londin speaks with Dr. William Arens, 
anthropologist, about the true nature of 
this great American sport. 

3:00 HYSTERICAL HISTORICALS 

The radio premiere of the lesbian-femin- 
ist musical revue, a bicentennial spoof 
of American history by Doreen Di 
Biaggio, Chris Larkin, Robyn Lutsky, 
and Jo Ann Schumann. Recorded at 
WBAI with the original cast. Produced 
by Paula Kane and Judie Pasternak. 

4:00 GREAT MOMENTS IN LATIN 
Music 

First-time recordings. Presented by 
Max Salazar. 

5:00 LATIN NOSTALGIA 

With Dr. Ken Rosa. 



6:00 PROGRAM 
MISCELLANY 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



Ed Bowes 



6:30 NEWS 

Presented by Abraham Aig. (1|/3) 

7:00 GRASSROOTS OF MUSIC 

Produced by Tom Whitmore. (1|/7) 

8:00 MARION'S CAULDRON 

Occult news and views, and the 
month's "astro trends." Presented by 
Marion Weinstein. 

9:00 THE WBAI FREE MUSIC STORE 



11:00 STEVE KATZ: 4 ESSAYS 
(This program contains frank language. 
If you feel you might be offended by 
such language, please tune away for the 
next 30 minutes and rejoin us at 11:30.) 

1) Essay on the Usefulness of Arro- 
gance 

2) Essay on Collaboration 



3) Essay on Swimming without Getting 
Wet 

4) Essay on Self-Knowledge 

11:30 MISCELLANY 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

RADIO UNNAMEABLE 

With Lindsay Audin — Sherre Hite, 
author ol The Hite Report (a controver- 
sial study of female sexuality), dis- 
cusses the reality of sex and the myths 
that influence common sexual behavior. 



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 3 



5:00 THE MORNING AFTER THE 
NIGHT BEFORE 

Live radio with Jan Albert. 

8:00 NEWS 

Rebroadcast from last night. 

8:30 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
HERE OF A SUNDAY MORNING 
Music. Presented by Chris Whent. 

11:00IN THE SPIRIT 

Presented by Lex Hixon. 

1:00 INDIA 

The first of a series of programs 
presenting a serious interpretation of 
Indian culture. This program, an intro- 
duction to the literature of India in the 
form of a radio montage. Produced by 
Bob and Eileen Zaiisk. 

2:00 THE TRACK 

Neal Conan interviews Bill Surface, 
author of The Track: A Day in the Life of 
Belmont Park. 

2:45 LARRY HARLOW 

Verna Gillis speaks v/ith Larry Harlow, 
Latin pianist, composer, and producer. 
Produced by Verna Gillis. Prepared and 
edited by Edward Haber, 

4:00 UNSTUCK IN TIME 

Live radio with Margot AdIer. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

Presented by Abraham Aig. (10/4) 

7:00 WELCOME TO THE MACHINE 

"The Future of the Seas" — Lindsay 
Audin analyses the recent Law of the 
Sea Conference and details the expecta- 
tions of conflict and cooperation in the 
exploitation of the Oceans. 

8:00 MUSIC FROM AMERICA 

A stereo simulcast (the visual portion 
will be shown on WNET) of Leonard 
Bernstein conducting the New York 
Philharmonic Orchestra in a program o' 
American music. 

9:00 RADIO CITY 

Music talk, variety, with Sara Fishko. 

10:00 EVERYWOMANSPACE 

With programs on women in the arts 
and our personal relationships, on the 
politics of self-defense, independence 
and survival, this is a place for all 
women to be together. Lesbian, bisex- 
ual, heterosexual, and celibate, well- 
known and not-known, the voices of 
women from different racial and ethnic 
groups, of all classes and ages, are 
heard, and every woman can share her 
experience. Live shows, with phone 
participation as well as written contri- 
butions from women listening, make 
this a space where we can talk and 
listen, explore our culture, and grow. 
Produced by Irene Yarrow. 

11:00 ECHOES FROM TARA 

Music and lyric of Celtic people. Pre- 
sented by Bill Monaghan. ("Every Irish- 
man, the saying goes, has a potato in 
his head.") 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCMENETS 

LIVE RADIO 

With a live person, place, or thing. 

Folio October, 1976 3 



"K^ONDAY. OCTOBER 4 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5 



5:00 MASSAGE PARLOR 

Live radio with Mike Sappol. 

7:00 THE MONDAY MORNING SHOW 

Live radio with Paul Gorman. 

9:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
NEWS 

Rebroadcast from last night. 

^9:30 MORNING MUSIC: THROUGH 
THE OPERA GLASS 
Mascagni: II Piccolo Marat. Presented 
by Marty Sokol. 




12:30 THE ANNOUNCER'S REPORT 

During which your announcer will read 
you the Program Announcements, pro- 
mote everything happening in town 
which is in some way connected to 
WBAI, tell you what we need this week 
(money, a piano, volunteers, or what- 
ever), and maybe say or play something 
funny. 

1:00 INVENTION 

Invention, inventions and inventors are 
the topics of a new series of programs 
^concerning the nature of ideas. Astro- 
physicists Stephen Rosen, the author 
of Future Fact, discusses with James 
Umland the inventive process and the 
products of soon-to-be-realized inven- 
tions. Future programs on the nature of 
invention as it concerns art, "lay inven- 
tions," genius, business, and teaching 
will be scheduled. Produced by James 
Umland, with special assistance by 
Barbara Londin. 

2:00 ADVENTURES IN JAZZ 

Presented by Mickey Bass. 

4:00 IRSAY IN THE AFTERNOON 

"A combination of early morning at the 
Molt Haven frieght yards, feeding time 
at the zoo, and a Sixth Avenue trolley 
rounding a curve, with an intoxicated 
woodpecker thrown in for good mea- 
sure." (Lexicon of Musical Invective) 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD 
MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

A report of the day's events with Marty 

Goldensohn. (10/5) 

7:00 THE FACT MOMENT 

A tantalizing and terrible truth. 

7:15 COMMUNITY NEWS 

A roundup of neighborhood news from 
community newspapers in N.Y.C. 

7:30 GETTING AROUND 

Discussions, whispers, and guffaws on 
artists and the arts. Moderated and 
produced by Courtney Callender. (10/5) 

8:30 POETRY 

Presented by Susan Howe, 

10:30 MAJOR CONTEMPORARY 

WRITERS 

(This program contains frank language. 

If you feel you might be offended by 

such language, please tune away lor the 

next 85 minutes and rejoin us at 11:55) 

Jerzy Kosinski, Cockpit. The author 
reads a selection from this novel, in 
which the central character discovers 
survival is equatable to the ability to 
endure. Versatile and elusive Jerzy 
Kosinski is interviewed by Charles 
Ruas. (Rebroadcast from last Oct.) 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
SWAN SONG 

Live radio with the versatile and elusive 
Mickey Waldman. 

4 October, 1976 Folio 



5:00 NOCTURNAL EMISSIONS 

Transmitter maintenance and repair, 
with MikeEdl. 

7:00 THE TUESDAY MORNING SHOW 

Live radio with Paul Gorman. "Behold, a 
greater than Solomon is here." (Bible) 

10:00 MORNING MUSIC 

Presented by Manya La Bruja. 

12:00 MIDDAY HARRISMENT 

Live radio with Richard Harris. 

2:00 WELCOME TO THE MACHINE 

(10/3) 

3:00 GETTING AROUND (10/4) 

4:00 WEATHERBIRO 

Jazz with Gary Giddins. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

A report thereof by Celeste Wesson. 
(10/6) 

7:00 THE FACT MOMENT 

7:30 WHAT IS A NICE SOCIALIST 
SCHOOL LIKE YOU. . . 

doing in a decaying capitalist joint like 
this? Representatives of three radical, 
alternative schools try to answer this 
question with David Levine. (10/7) 

8:30 MISCELLANY 

8:45 ELECTRONIC MUSIC 

Electronic music placed in a socio- 
economic context, emphasizing isola- 
tion of musical environment by today's 
music industry. Musical selections con- 
sist mostly of compositions that are 
either commercially unrecorded or un- 
available in the U.S. Many composers 
and musical personalities from the U.S. 
and abroad are often guests on this 
program. Produced and presented by 
llhan Mimaroglu. 



9:45 THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING 
HONEST 

Gay programming featuring news, inter- 
views, information, and listener partici- 
pation via the phones. Produced by Neil 
Marks. 

11:00 THE LESBIAN RADIO SPECTAC- 
ULAR WITH A CAST OF MILLIONS 

Paula Kane and Judith Pasternak pre- 
sent lesbian music, lesbian poetry, 
interviews, and personal testimony, 
"We Are Everywhere," news and re- 
views. 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
REFLECTIONS 

Live radio with Deloris Costello. 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 6 



5:00 PASSAGES 

Live radio with Ondina Flore. 

7:00 COUNTERFORCE 

Live radio with Jeff Greeenfield. 

9:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
NEWS (10/5) 

10:00 MORNING MUSIC 

"The decisive reason for the support of 
atonal composers by the reactionary 
bourgeoisie is that the hermetic sect of 
atonalily has proved to be a suitable 
tool for the reckless propaganda of 
repugnant cosmopolitanism leading to 
the separation of the intelligentsia from 
the people. The center of this sect is 
situated in the United States, but its 
branches are dispersed all over the 
world." (From a review of the music of 
Schonberg, 1949). Jim Theobald pre- 
sents some more recent reckless pro- 
paganda. 



12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

T.C.B 

Produced by Deloris Costello. 

2:00 BIX AND BEYOND 

Jazz with Dick Sudhalter. 

4:00 WOMAN IN HER JOURNEY 
THROUGH MENOPAUSE 

A lively show in two segments: a panel 
discussion and then a question and 
answer period for the listening audi- 
ence, geared for women of any age. 
Physical symptoms, comparison to 
menstruation, the emotional toll, the 
support (?) of co-workers, the medical 
profession, the disadvantages/advan- 
tages of menopause, resource materials 
and groups, with a feminist perspective 
for the active New York woman. Pro- 
duced by Margaret Robinson, 



6:00 PROGRAM 
MISCELLANY 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



6:30 NEWS 

A report of same, with Celeste Wes- 
son and Marty Goldensohn. (10/7) 

7:00 THE FACT MOMENT 

7:30 INTERNATIONAL REPORT 

Tonight's report includes a look at the 
government in Bologna. Produced by 
Richard Barr. 

8:30 ETHNIC GOLD 

Produced by Marc Gold. 

9:00 VISIONS: PRIVATE AND PUBLIC 

A dialogue between two 

painters: Joe Giordano and Bill Sulli- 
van. The discussion revolves around the 
formal environmental and symbolic 
aspects of Sullivan's paintings. 

10:00 A DELICATE BALANCE 

Marian McPartland shares music and 
reminiscences with fellow musicians. 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
NUANCES 

Live radio with Pepsi Charles. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7 



5:00 A CONSORT OF EARLY MUSIC 

Two comic/ ironic examples of Baroque 
program music: The Fencing School by 
Heinrich Schmelzer, and The Operating 
Table by Marin Marais; Music from the 
time of the Crusades, performed by the 
Early Music Consort; Isaac: Chansons 
and Motets; Schuetz: Sacred Choral 
Music (1648), excerpts. Produced and 
presented by Ted Cohen. 

7:00 ROOM 101 

Live radio with Steve Post. "Do not do 
unto others as you would they should 
do unto you. Their tastes may not be 
the same." (Shaw) 



9:00 PROGRAM 
NEWS (10/6) 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



10:00 MORNING MUSIC 

Presented by Judy Sherman. 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

SUMMER WRITING COURSE WITH 
ALLAN GINSBERG 

Offered at the Naropa Institute in 
Boulder, Colorado, Summer, 1975. The 
program features Ginsberg's 10-lecture 
series on references to and readings 
from the work of William Carlos Wil- 
liams. In addition, the poet discusies 
and reads from these anthologies: Don 
Allen, New American Poetry, New 
American Poetics; Samuel Beckett, The 
European Caravan; Jerome Rothenberg, 
America: A Prophecy, The Revolution of 
the Word; Ezra Pound, From Confuslus 
to Cummlngs; The Collected Works of 
William Carlos Williams; G.C. Strelov, 
Australian Epic Poetry; Jack Kerouac, 



Mexico City Blues. The series, was 
recorded at Ginsberg's Kerouac School 
for Disembodied Poetics. Hosted by 
Charles Ruas. Produced by Joe Frank. 
This program is aired each Thursday at 
this time. 

2:00 GRASSROOTS OF MUSIC 

Produced by Tom Whitmore. (10/2) 

3:00 WHAT IS A NICE SOCIALIST 
SCHOOL LIKE YOU. . . 

doing in a decaying capitalist joint like 
this? (10/5) 

4:00 JAZZ SAMPLER 

With Bill Farrar. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

Report of the day's events by Celeste 
Wesson and Marty Goldensohn. (10/8) 

7:00 THE FACT MOMENT 

7:30 CARING FOR THE SICK WHEN 
THE CITY STOPS CARING 
Part 1: The Doctors 

A discussion with Dr. Richard Carlson, 
who resigned from Lincoln Hospital in 
despair; and Drs. Peter Moyer, Lewis 
Goldfrank, and Harold Osborn, who are 
still fighting to maintain services at 
municipal hospitals. Produced by Jerry 
Hatch. Pan 2 will be broadcast Oct. 21 . 
(10/8) 

8:30 THE GOLDEN AGE OF RADIO 
DRAMA: DIMENSION X 

WBAI presents a rebroadcast of the 
1950 radio drama, Mars is Heaven by 
Ray Bradbury. Series produced by Paul 
Wunder. 

9:00 SALUD: GROW YOUR OWN 

Liz Christie discusses the larger issues 
of Greeen. 

10:00 THE BALLPARK THAT ATE THE 
BRONX 

David Levine investigates the rebuilding 
of Yankee Stadium. 

11:00 BOOTSTRAPS 

A continuing monthly series dealing 
with the "hidden" problems of our 
society and the ways in which people 
cope with them. Topics include: Batter- 
ed Wives, Battered Children, Rape, 
Violence Aggression, Drug Addiction, 
Alcoholism, and Gambling. Also, the 
varied problems of the physically handi- 
capped. 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
RADIO UNNAMEABLE 
The New York Film Festival 

With guests (directors, screen writers, 
actors, critics). Live and on tape. The 
subject — Films and Festivals. Hosts 
will include Paul Mclsaac. 

1:00 LIVE RADIO 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8 



5:00 HOUR OF THE WOLD 

More from Jim Freund. 



7:00 ROOM 101 

With Steve Post. 

9:00 PROGRAM 
NEWS (10/7) 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



10:00 MORNING MUSIC 

About James Irsay's program, one 
listener wrote: "I listened because it's a 
challenge to my endurance; there's 
always a fascination with the gro- 
tesque." 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
CARING FOR THE SICK WHEN THE 
CITY STOPS CARING 

Rebroadcast from last night. 

1:00 SARIDEINES 

Viv Sutherland interviews the 77 year 

old sculptor and artist. 



2:00 SCRAPPLE FROM THE APPLE 

Jazz with Jamie Katz. 

4:00 UNSTUCK IN TIME 

Live radio with Margot Adier. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD 
MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

A repoil of it by Celeste Wesson and 
Marty Goldensohn. (10/9) 

7:15 ANIMAL CRACKERS 

SeeOctoljer 1 listing. 

7:30 THE SAN FRANCISCO MIME 
TROUPE: THE FIRST TEN YEARS 

The first of two programs presenting 
the history of the S.F. Mime Troupe 
during its first ten years. The programs 
document the new publication on the 
troupes history by its founder, R.G. 
Davis. This program deals with the 
transition from the S.F. Actors Work- 
shop and the radicalization of the 
troupe, through its confrontation with 
the Park and Recreation Commission. 
Then, through the years of the Minstral 
Show, Bill Braham, The Diggers, and 
their origins with the Troupe. On the 
program will be Robert Shere, Lawrence 
Ferlinghetti, Joe Bellan, Sandy Archer, 
Marshal Krause, and tapes of the actual 
performances during this period. The 
program is narratd by Ron E. Davis. 

9:30 FADE IN 

Program of film reviews, interviews and 
discussions on movies and related 
topics with Judith M. Kass, author and 
editor specialist in film. 

10:00 RITA MAE BROWN 

Jan Albert interviews the author of 
Rubyfrull Jungle and In Her Way. 

11:45 MISCELLANY 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

NIGHTOWN 
I Live radio with Bill Monaghan. 



Carson McCullers 



SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9 



5:00 THE MORNING AFTER THE 
NIGHT BEFORE 

Live radio and nothing but live radio. 

8:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

NEWS (10/8) 

9:00 THE SATURDAY MORNING CHILf 
DREN'SSHOW 

Presented by Paul Mclsaac. 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

LUNCHPAIL 

Live radio with Paul Gorman. 

2:00 OPEN SLOT (Look outi) 

2:30 WHAT'S UP? 

Jamey Glllis discusses his life as a 

pomo film star. Produced by Verna 

Glllis. 

2:30 WHAT'S UP? 

Jamey Gillis discusses his life as a 
porno film star. Produced by Verna 
Gillis. 

4:00 THE LATIN MUSICIANS HOUR 

Variety music presented by Max Sala- 
zar. 

5:00 LATIN NOSTALGIA 

With Dr Ken Rosa. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

Reported by Abraham Aig. (10/10) 

7:00 GRASSROOTS OF MUSIC 

Produced by Tom Whitmore. (10/14) 




8:00 SATURDAY NIGHT SPECIAL 

Charles Ruas interviews Virginia 8. 
Carr, biographer of Carson McCullers. 
The Heart Is a Lonely Hunter represents 
an original approach to the problem of 
biography. Ms. Carr's image of Miss 
McCullers is drawn from conversa- 
tions with those who knew her in life. 
What emerges is a deeply textured 
portrait of Miss McCullers set in the 
context of her complex relations with 
men, women, and art. 

9:00 THE WBAI FREE MUSIC STORE 
PRESENTS MUSICA ORBIS 

With David Clark, electric and double 
bass, percussion, synthesizer; Kitty 
Brazelton, voice, flute; Tom Stephen- 
son, cello, drums, vibes, percussion; 
Susan Gelletly, piano, organ, melodica, 
bells; Caille Colburn, harp, keyboards. 
Folk, medieval, rock, symphonic, avant 
garde, jazz, pop. You are invited to join 
us Live in Studio C, 359 East 62nd 
Street, just west of First Avenue. 
Produced by Ira Weitzman. STEREO. 

11:00 RONALD SUKENICK: "OUT" 
(This program contains (rank language. 
If you feel you might be offended by 
such language, please tune away for the 
next 30 minutes and rejoin us at 11:30.) 
"He wonders when it's going to die. 
Soon he hopes. It keeps getting thinner 
if that's possible. The eye bulges farther 
and farther out of its head. He can't look 
at the thing without wanting to vomit. 
Sometimes he feels like vomiting when 
he looks at it." Ronald Sukenick reads 
from his work. Produced by Mike 
Sappol. 

11:30 MISCELLANY 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

LIVE RADIO 

With DelorisCostello. 



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10 



5:00 THE MORNING AFTER THE 
NIGHT BEFORE 

Live radio with Jan Albert. "Good 
Americans, when they die, go to Paris." 

8:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
NEWS (10/9) 

8:30 HERE OF A SUNDAY MORNING 

Words and music to wake up to on 
Sunday morning. J.S. Bach: Cantata 
47: Wer sich sibsl Ertiohet," and Part III 
of Sounds and Sweet Ayres: English 
music in the Tudor Age. This week, the 
music of William Byrd. Devised and 
presented by Chris Whent. 

11:00 IN THE SPIRIT 

Produced by Lex Hixon. 

1';00 OPEN SLOT (Don't fall In.) 

2:00 A CONVERSATION WITH DON 
STACY 

Don Stacy, artist and teacher at the New 
School, speaks with Terry Ornstein. 

3:00 THE PIPER IN THE MEADOW 
STRAYING 

Folk and folk-bsed music from the 
British and American traditions. Pro- 
duced by Edward Haber. 

4:00 UNSTUCK IN TIME 

Live radio with Margot AdIer. 

6';00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

6:30 NEWS 

A report of the day's events by Abraham 
Aig. (10/11) 



7:00 WELCOME TO THE MACHINE 

Lindsay Audin presents a 3-part series 
on centers of political power outside 
the control of the electorate such as 
think tanks, foundations and financial 
authorities. 

8:30 RADIO CITY 

Talk, music, variety, with Sara Fishko. 

10:00 EVERYWOMANSPACE 

See October 3 for details. 

11:00 BRAZILIAN POPULAR MUSIC 

Presented by Mildred Norman. 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
RADIO UNNAMEBLE 

With Lindsay Audin. Political candi- 
dates from various third (and fourth) 
parties are interviewed and subjected to 
listener scrutiny. 



MONDAY, OCTOBER 11 



5:00 MASSAGE PARLOR 

Live radio with Mike Sappol. 

7:00 MONDAY MORNING SHOW 

Live radio with Paul Gorman. 

9:30 MORNING MUSIC: THE LAUGH- 
ING CAVALIER 

I have decided to show off my musical 
green thumb and present a bouquet of 
compositions wherein allusion is made 
to flowers, plants, and trees. Among 
the flora which will blossom; Dietrich 
Buxtehude's Ich bin eine Blume zu 
Saron, and Johann Strauss the Young- 
er's Tales from the Vienna Woods. This 
garden is lovingly tended by your 
faithful horticulturist. The Laughing 
Cavalier. 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
AN INTERVIEW WITH RUBY ROHLICH 
LEAVITT 

The feminist anthropologist talks about 
herself and her newly-edited book. 
Women Cross Culturally: Change and 
Challenge, which is an anthology of 
papers by women around the world. 
Produced by Helene Schiff . 



1:00 ARCHITECTURE 

Hosted by David Pearson, 

2:00 ADVENTURES IN JAZZ 

With Mickey Bass. 

4:00 IRSAY IN THE AFTERNOON 

"Liszt's music is all but unplayable by 
anyone but himself; it represents im- 
provisations without order and without 
ideas, as pretentious as they are bi- 
zarre." (Lexicon of Musical Invective) 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD 

MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

Reported by Marty Goldensohn and 

Celeste Wesson. (10/12) 

7:00THE FACT MOMENT 

7:15COMMUNITYNEWS 

A roundup of neighborhood news from 
community newspapers in New York 
City. 

7:30 GETTING AROUND 

Arts commentary and criticism. Pre- 
sented by Courtney Callender. (10/12) 

8:30 POETRY 

Susan Howe presents readings by Alice 
Motley. Ms. Notley. a New Yorker, is 
the author of Incidentals in Day World. 
Her forthcoming book is entitled Alice 
Ordered Me to be Made, and will be 
published by All-Slar Press. 

9:00 BETWEEN THE TRACKS 

A rock and roll radio show, produced by 
Peter Bochan. 

10:30 MAJOR CONTEMPORARY WRIT- 
ERS: PABLO NERUDA 
(This program contains frank language. 
If you feel you might be offended by 
such language, please tune away for the 
next 30 minutes and rejoin us at 11:30.( 
The late Chilean poet. Pablo Neruda, 
reads his work at the Poetry Center of 
the 92nd Street "Y. ' The poet recites in 
Spanish, with his translators Robert BIy 
and Martin Eshleman reading the Eng- 



Photo and text from a photographic novel in preparation, Love Story: A Gunlight, 

by Jessica Raimi. 



MANIFESTO OF THE CAT BURGLER 

CATS BELONG TO THE PEOPLE 

Every man, woman and child should 
have a cat. A cat brings you back to 
reality once a day, because you always 
have to go home to feed it. 

A CAT PROMOTES SOCIAL 
CONSCIOUSNESS 

A cat is a different species from you. It 
reminds you that you, as a human 
being, have a responsibility to get along 
with all the species. 



A CAT GETS RID OF MICE AND OTHER 
PESTS 

This is a socially beneficial method 
because it relies on the ecologically 



sound, natural principle of the food 
chain. There's no possibility of overkill, 
as with the commercially available 
petrochemical pesticides that the oil 
companies are using in their evil 
scheme to poison the world. When you 
have a cat, the mice are still there, just 
restrained to boundaries tolerable to 
man. 

CATS HAVE QUALITIES YOU CAN 
ADMIRE 

Cats are stealthy, resourceful, discreet 
and able to leap tall boundaries in a 
single jump. They remind the true 
revolutionary of the essential character 
istics of the guerilla warrior. 

MORE CATS FOR MORE PEOPLE! WE 
MUST CONTINUE THE STRUGGLE! 



The Cat Burgler demonstrates a hot cat to a prospective (bemused) customer. 




Folio October. J 976 5 



lish versions. This rare reading was 
recorded in 1966 and includes Reslden- 
cla en la Terra and other late works. 
Edited by Alfredo Bejar. Produced by 
Charles Ruas. 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

SWAN SONG 

Live radio with Mickey Waldman. 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12 



5:00 NOCTURNAL EMISSIONS 

Transmitter maintenance and 
with Mike EdI. 



repair 



7:00 WHEN YOU AWAKE YOU WILL 
REMEMBER EVERYTHING 

Live radio with Paul Gorman. 

10:00 MORNING MUSIC: A BERLIOZ 
BASH His Te Deum, Requiem, Songs 
and Symphonle Fantastlque. On Octo- 
ber 29, 1874, a music critic for the 
Boston Daily Advertizer wrote the fol- 
lowing review: "It needs no gift of 
prophecy to predict that Berlioz will be 
utterly unknown a hundred years hence 
to everybody but the encyclopedists 
and the antiquarians." (The name of the 
critic — indeed the critic himself — has 
not survived his review.) Produced by 
Kathy Kurs. 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

MIDDAY HARRISMENT (or. The RH 
Factor) Live radio with Richard Harris. 

2:00 WELCOME TO THE MACHINE 
(10/10) 

3:00GETTING AROUND (10/11) 

4:00WEATHERBIRD 

Jazz, presented by Gary Giddins. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

A report of the day's news by Marly 
Goldensohn or Celeste Wesson. (1/13) 

7:00THE FACT MOMENT 

7:30 AFTER THE NEWS 

A look at the issues behind the news. 
Listen to Program Announcements for 
DETAILS (10/14) 

8:30 A CONSORT OF RECORDED 
MUSIC Jude Quintiere talks with and 
listens to a performance of recorded 
music by Pete Rose and Joe Schwarz. 
Recorded at WBAI and produced by 
Jude Quintiere. 

9:45 THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING 
HONEST Gay programming featuring 
news, interviews, information, and lis- 
tener participation via the phones. 
Produced by Neil Marks. 

11:00 THE LESBIAN RADIO SPECTAC- 
ULAR WITH A CAST OF MILLIONS 

Paula Kane and Judith Pasternak pre- 
sent lesbian music, lesbian poetry, 
interviews, and personal testimony, 
"We Are Everywhere," news and 
reviews. 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

REFLECTIONS 

Live radio with Deloris Costello. 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13 

5:00 PASSAGES 

Live radio with Ondina Flore. 

7:00COUNTERFORCE 

Live radio with Jeff Greenfield. 

9:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

NEWS (10/12) 

10:00 MORNING MUSIC 

More experiments with yours ears. A 

6 October. 1976 Folio 



description of how people think music 
should be taught and how they did or 
did not learn themselves. Fantasized 
music, concrete music, and jes' plain 
home country aleatoric music (uninten- 
tional for the most part). Produced and 
presented by Jim Theobald. 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

T.C.B. 

With Executive Producer, 
Deloris Costello. 

2:00 BIX AND BEYOND 

Jazz, with Dick Sudhalter. 

4:00 RICHARD MINAREK 

Jane Solar talks with Richard Minarek, a 
foot reflexologist, who claims that feet 
can be the body's root of evil. To find 
out more about this little-known, but 
ancient treatment, tune in. Live, with 
phone calls. 



6:00 PROGRAM 
MISCELLANY 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



6:30 NEWS 

Reported by Marty Goldensohn and 
Celeste Wesson. (10/14) 

7:00THE FACT MOMENT 

7:30 WASHINGTON REPORT 

A report from the city of politicians and 
bureaucrats, produced by Pacifica's 
Washington Bureau. 

8:30 OPEN SLOT (People at work.) 

9:00 RADIO WAVE 

An artists' program produced by Liza 

Bear, editor of Avalanche. On this 

program, Nancy Holt, who has just 

returned from Utah, where she spent a 

year installing a large-scale, outdoor 

sculpture, Sun Tunnel. 

Liza Bear 




10:00 SPECIAL JAZZ 
Downbeat critic Chuck Berg talks with 
and explores the music of saxophonist 
Billy Harper. Produced by Kathy Kurs 
and Chuck Berg. 

Kathy Kurs 




11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

NUANCES 

Live radio with Pepsi Charles. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14 



5:00 A CONSORT OF EARLY MUSIC 

Selections from The Notebook of Anna 
Magdalena Bach (1725) or, "The family 
that plays together stays together." 



More songs from the Carmlna Burana; 
Lassus: Penitential Psalms. Produced 
and presented by Ted Cohen. 

7:00 ROOM 101 

Steve Post answers the perennial ques- 
tion, "Can a man take fire in his bosom 
and his clothes not be burned?" (Bible) 

9:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

NEWS (10/13) 

10:00 MORNING MUSIC: "Music Alter 
Pearl Harbor" 

Presented by Jude Quintiere. 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

SUMMER WRITING COURSE WITH 
ALLAN GINSBERG 

See Oct. 7th for details (10/9) 

2:00 GRASSROOTS OF MUSIC (10/9) 

3:00 PUBLIC AFFAIRS PROGRAM 

Rebroadcast from last Tuesday after the 
News. Listen to Program Announce- 
ments for details. 

4:00 JAZZ SAMPLER 

Jazz, with Bill Farrar. 



6:00 PROGRAM 
MISCELLANY 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



6:30 NEWS 

With Marty Goldensohn and Celeste 
Wesson. (10/15) 

7:00THE FACT MOMENT 

7:30 SHORT TAKES 

What's longer than a news story, and 
shorter than a documentary? A Public 
Affairs magazine produced by Richard 
Barr. (10/15) 

8:30 THE GOLDEN AGE OF RADIO 
DRAMA: X MINUS ONE 

WBAI presents a rebroadcast of the 
1951 radio drama. Pebble In the Sky, by 
Isaac Asimov. Series produced by Paul 
Wunder. 

9:00SALUD 

Health issues with Martha Katz. 

10:00 ENGLISH ACCENT 

The first in a regular series of programs 
to be produced in London, England for 
broadcast over WBAI. The series ex- 
plores all aspects of British life with 
emphasis on the arts. This program 
features song and conversation from 
Frank fylc Connell, a Kent school- 
teacher. Produced in London by Rich- 
ard and Anne Newman, and in New York 
by Robbie Barish. 

11:00 THE NEW YORK FILM FESTIVAL 

A report from the New York Film 
Festival with interviews and listener 
phone calls. Produced and hosted by 
Paul Mclsaac. 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 15 



5:00 HOUR OF THE WOLF 

The Friday Morning Science Fiction 
Extravaganza with Jim Freund. 

7:00 ROOM 101 

Live radio with Steve Post, who "never- 
theless in the time of his old age, was 
diseased in his feet." (Bible) 

9:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

NEWS (10/14) 

10:00 MORNING MUSIC 

With James Irsay. 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

SHORT TAKES (10/14) 

1:00 WOMEN'S STUDIES: IMPACT 
E.R.A. 

Viv Sutherland interviews Anita Miller, 
Project Director of the California Com- 
mission on the Status of Women. The 
Commission has done some of the 
most advanced work on the amendment 
in the country. 



THE WORLDS OF BACH AND HANDEL 

I was delighted by Jude Quintiere's 
suggestion that I do a series on Bach 
and Handel, my two favorite com- 
posers. That's something I've wanted to 
do since my days in college radio at 
Princeton, nearly ten years ago. 

I've observed that musicologists tend to 
think of Bach and Handel primarily in 
terms of whether the initial eighth note 
In bar 26 in the violas is a C-Sharp or a 
D. They don't seem to attach any real 
importance to what Bach and Handel 
were like as human beings, how they 
thought of their contemporaries, and 
who their friends, colleagues, admirers, 
mentors, and nemeses were. 1 think that 
the answers to such questions are 
extremely important since, to me, it is 
not possible to understand any great 
man or woman without understanding 
the culture and the milieu in which he or 
she flourished or withered. That's why 
this new series has been given the title, 
THE WORLDS OF BACH AND HAN- 
DEL. My goal is to put my two favorite 
composers into perspective with 
respect to their own era and subsequent 
ones. 

The first programs in the series were 
broadcast last month. In the first, I 
played recordings of the music of Bach 
and Handel which were made during the 
acoustic era, that is, before 1925. The 
second program offered the Kyrie and 
Gloria of Bach's B Minor Mass, from the 
first recording of the work, under the 
direction of Albert Coates, and featur- 
ing such singers as Elisabeth Schu- 
mann and Friedrich Schorr. The re- 
mainder of this historic perofrmance 
will be broadcast on Sunday, October 
17, at 8:30pm. 

Keyboard instruments with which Han- 
del was acquainted are the subject of 
the show to be broadcast on Sunday, 
October 31, at 8:30pm. I'll play record- 
ings of several pipe organs which have a 
Handelian pedigree, as well as excerpts 
from a record of Handel Harpsichord 
pieces played on his favorite harpsi- 
chord, a large manual instrument made 
in Antwerp in 1612 by the famous 
Flemish harpsichord builder, Joannes 
Puckers. 

These programs are but the beginning. 
Future shows will examine historical 
recordings of the works of Bach and 
Handel, the music of their friends and 
enemies, of their teachers and 
students, and of the musicians who 
exerted influence on them. It's going to 
be a long, sometimes unpredictable, 
occasionally irritating, but always 
rewarding journey into THE WORLDS 
OF BACH AND HANDEL. I hope you 
will join me on this voyage of explora- 
tion and that you will find the trip as 
fascinating and as enjoyable as I know I 
will. 

All best. 

The Laughing Cavalier 



2:00 SCRAPPLE FROM THE APPLE 

Jazz, presented by Jamie Katz. 

4:00 UNSTUCK IN TIME 

Live radio with Margot Adier. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENT:^ 
COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD 
MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

Reported by Celeste Wesson and Marty 
Goldensohn. (10/16) 

7:00 THE FACT MOMENT 

7:30 THE BRONX ZOO 

All about zoos. Barbara Londin speaks 
with William G. Conway, Director of the 
Bronx Zoo. 

9:00 DANCE MAGAZINE 

Presented by Moira Hodgson. 

10:00 AUDIO EXPERIMENTAL THEA- 
TRE 

Air: Audio Art from the ZBS Founda- 
tion. 

Sound awareness In activated space. 
Acoustic lenses/Audio optics. Trans- 



ducer. Any of various substances or 
devices, such as a piezoelectric crystal 
or photo electric cell, that convert input 
energy of one form into output energy 
of another. From the Latin, transducere 
— to lead across, transfer. The ZBS 
Foundation Is dedicated to developing 
and extending the capacity of artists 
doing creative workm audio. Located on 
a 45-acre farm in Fort Edward, N.Y., the 
ZBS Foundation offers a five-day resi- 
dency, during which the artist is availed 
totally of all ZBS facilities — facilities 
which include a 12-input console and 
four-track recorder, as well as a large 
studio. This program presents audio 
experimentation by ZBS. Air was de- 
signed for broadcast by Gregory Shifrin 
of the ZBS Foundation. The Audio 
Experimental Theatre is produced by 
Charles Ruas, and funded, in part, by a 
grant from the New York STate Council 
on the Arts. 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEfMENTS 

NIGHTOWN 

Live radio with Bill Monaghan. 



SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16 



5:00 THE MORNING AFTER THE 
NIGHT BEFORE 

Presented by a person. 

8:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
NEWS (10/15) 

9:00 THE SATURDAY MORNING CHILH 
DREN'SSHOW 

Presented by Paul Ivlclsaac. 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

LUNCHPAIL 

Live radio with Paul Gorman. 

2:00 OPEN SLOT 

3:00 MAPS OF CONSCIOUSNESS 
Maps ot Consciusness IV. Jose Silva 
speaks about mind control, links be- 
tween inner and outer realities, dreams, 
ESP. psychic healing, universal mind, 
UFO's, the brain, energy levels and the 
space which one can create where 
agreements lie and problems are 
solved. Produced by Lynda Perry. 

4:00 THE LATIN MUSICIANS HOUR 

Max Salazars guest is band leader Larry 
Harlow. 




5:00 LATIN NOSTALGIA 

With Dr. Ken Leo Rosa. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

MISCELLANY 

6:00 NEWS 

Reported by Abraham Aig. 

7-;00 GRASSROOTS OF MUSIC 

Produced by Tom Whitmore (10/21) 

8:00 SATURDAY NIGHT SPECIAL 

Charles Ruas interviews Geoffrey Wolff 
on Black Sun: The Brief Transit and 
Violent Eclipse ot Harry Crosby. The 
biography of Harry Crosby, founder of 
Black Sun Press, recounts the meteoric 
literary career of a young Boston Brah- 
min, who seemed to have every option. 
In the Paris of the twenties. Crosby's 
rebellion took the form of a frantic 
attempt at liberation through passion- 



ate, systematic exhaustion of life's 
possiblities. Crosby's incandescent 
poetic career ws "violently eclipsed " by 
his committing murder and suicide. 

9:00 THE WBAI FREE MUSIC STORE 
PRESENTS ANTONIO ZEPEDA 

Performing on Pre-Columbian drums, 
flutes, whistles, and ocarinas, al. be- 
tween 500 and 1 ,000 years old. Many, if 
not most of these, are the original 
instruments from the Aztec, lyan, 
and Tollec civilizations. You are invited 
to join us live in Studio C, 359 East 62nd 
Street, just west of First Avenue. 
Produced by Ira Weitzman. STEREO. 

11:00 open reading 

(This program contains frank language. 
If you feel you might be offended by 
such language, please tune away for the 
next 55 minutes and rejoin us at 1 1 :S5.( 
Random sampling of open readings 
around town. The good, the bad, and 
the ugly. Recorded on location at 
Sobosseks, St. Marks Poetry Project, 
and elsewhere. Recorded by Mike Sap- 
pol and Bill Kortum. Produced by Mike 
Sappol 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

RADIO UNNAMEABLE 

With Jan Albert. 



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 17 



5:00 THE MORNING AFTER THE 
NIGHT BEFORE 

Jan Albert continues her marathon 
presentation. Send coffee. Send mon- 
ey. 

8:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

NEWS 

8:30 HEREOF A SUNDAY MORNING 

Words and music to wake up to on 
Sunday morning. J.S. Bach: Cantata 
#169 "Gott soli allein mein Herze 
hat>en": and Part IV of Sounds and 
Sweet Ayres: English Music of the 
Tudor Age. This week, the music of 
William Byrd. Devised and preented by 
Chris Whent. 

11:00 IN THE SPIRIT 

With Lex Nixon. 

1:00 AN INTRODUCTION TO THE 
CLASSICAL POETRY OF INDIA 

Barbara Miller, Professor at Barnard 
College, discusses Sanskrit poetry and 
reads from her recently published trans- 
lations. 

2:00 PERU 

Music from the land of Macchu Picchu. 
Bradford Graves reads a selection from 
William Bronk's The New World. Pre- 
sented and produced by Verna Gillis. 

3:00 A CHRISTIAN PERSPECTIVE 

Dr. George Cronk and his guest. Ken 
Boa. discuss "the technological soci- 
ety" from the standpoint of historic 
Christianity. The discussants seek to 
demonstrate the liberating power of the 
Gospel of Christ with reference to the 
alienating structures of techno-scien- 
tific organization and ideology. Pro- 
duced by George Cronk and Jude 
Quintiere. 

4:00 UNSTUCK IN TIME 
Live radio with Margot Adier. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

Reported by Abraham Aig. (10/18) 

7:00 WELCOME TO THE MACHINE 

With Lindsay Audin. See Oct. 3 for 
details (10/19). 

8:30 THE WORLDS OF BACH AND 
HANDEL 

The First Recording ot the B-Mlnor 
Mass. Part 2. The Credo, Sanctus, and 
Agnus Dei from J.S. Bach's B-Mlnor 
Mass. as recorded by Elisabeth Schu- 



mann, Margaret Balfour, Walter Wid- 
dop, Fnedrich Schorr, and the London 
Symphony Orchestra under the direc- 
tion of Albert Coates. Issued in this 
country as Victor Set M-104. this 
unjustly neglected landmark in the 
history of recorded sound was the only 
recording of the B-Mlnor Mass in record 
catalogues for nearly 25 years. Presen- 
ted by The Laughing Cavalier. 

10:00 EVERYWOMANSPACE 

See Folio listing for Oct 3. 

11:00 ECHOES FROM TARA 
Music and lyric of Celtic people. Pre- 
sented by Bill Monaghan. 

11:55PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

LIVE RADIO 

With a live person. 



SWAN SONG 

Live radio with Mickey Waldman who, 
hopefully, will ask listeners for one- 
liners for the Folio. 



MONDAY, OCTOBER 18 



5:00 MASSAGE PARLOR 

Live radio with Mike Sappol. 

7:00 THE MONDAY MORNING SHOW 

With Paul Gorman. 

9:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

NEWS (10/17) 

10:00 MORNING MUSIC: THROUGH 
THE OPERA GLASS 
Boieldieu: La Dame Blanche. Presented 
by Marty Sokol. 

12:30 THE ANNOUNCER'S REPORT 

During which your announcer will read 
to you the Program Announcements, 
promote everything happening in town 
which is in way connected to WBAI, tell 
you what we need this week (money, a 
piano, volunteers, a camel, etc.), and 
maybe say or play something funny, 

1:00 INVENTION 

The artist as an inventor is discussed by 
conceptual artists Robert Barry and 
Donald Burgy, with James Umland. 
Barry and Burgy describe some of their 
work and consider the nature of the 
inventive process in art. Produced by 
James Umland with special assistance 
by Barbara Londin. 

2:00 ADVENTURES IN JAZZ 

Presented by Mickey Bass. 

4:00 IRSAY IN THE AFTERNOON 

Music and talk, fun and games, pre- 
sented by James Irsay. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD 

MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

Reported by Marty Goldensohn and 
Celeste Wesson. (10/19) 

8:30 POETRY 

Readings and discussions with poets. 
Produced by Susan Howe. 

9:00 BETWEEN THE TRACKS 

A rock and roll radio show. Produced by 
Peter Bochan. 

10:30 BORGESATTHE-Y" 

Last April 29, WBAI broadcast live the 
appearance of Jorge Luis Borges, the 
Argentian man-of-letters, at the 92nd 
Street "Y." This program rebroadcasts 
that evening, in which Borges com- 
mented on poems and stories read in 
Spanish by Professor Emer Rodriguez 
Monegal of Yale, and in translation by 
poets WS. Merwin and Richard How- 
art. Borges is the author of numerous 
books of short stories, essays, poems, 
and fabrications including FIcclones, 
Labyrinth, Dream Tigers, and The 
Bestiary. 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 19 



5:00 NOCTURNAL EMISSIONS 

Transmitter repairs and maintenance 
with Mike EdI. 

7:00 THE TUESDAY MORNING SHOW 

With Paul Gorman, live and with it, 
man. 

9:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

NEMS (10/18) 

10:00 MORNING MUSIC 
Presented by Sara Fishko. 

12.1/ PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

MiDtMYHARRISMENT 

With Richard Harris, whose mind is a 
poien'' ; lethal weapon. 

2:00 WELCOME TO THE MACHINE 
(10/17) 

4:00 WEATHERBIRD 

Jazz, presented by Gary Giddins. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

A report of it by Marty and Celeste. 
(10/20) 

7:00 THE FACT MOMENT 

7:30 AFTER THE NEWS 

A look at the issues behind the news. 
Listen to Program Announcements for 
details (10/21) 

8:30 BILL HOWLE'S MAGGOTS 

Spanish Giants of the Sixteenth Cen- 
tury. The music of Antonio de Cabezon 
and lomas Luis de Victoria. Produced 
and presented by Bill Howie. 

9:45 THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING 
HONEST 

Gay programming featuring news, inter- 
views, information, and listener partici- 
pation via the phones. Produced by Neil 
Marks. 

11:00 THE LESBIAN RADIO SPEC- 
TACULAR 

11:00 THE LESBIAN RADIO SPEC- 
TACULAR WITH A CAST OF MILLIONS 

Paula Kane and Judith Pasternak pre- 
sent lesbian music, lesbian poetry, 
interviews, and personal testimony, 
"We Are Everywhere. " news and re- 
views. 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

REFLECTIONS 

L.ve raolo with Deloris Costeilo. 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20 



5:00 PASSAGES 

Live radio with Ondina Fiore. 

7:00 COUNTERFORCE 

Live radio with Jeff Greenfield. 

9:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
NEWS (10/19) 

10:00 MORNING MUSIC 

Presented by Jim Theobald. This show 
will discuss the question of whether or 
not music is dead and. if not. why not? 
What can we do to help? Tune in and 
hear something you may not have heord 
before. New music with Arlo Chives. 



12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

T.C.B. 

Esther Rands Housing Notebook. 

2:00 BIX AND BEYOND 
Jazz, with Dick Sudhalter. 

4;00 OPEN SLOT (Fali out.) 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD 

MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

Reported by Marty Goldensohn and 
Celeste Wesson. (10/21) 

7:00 THE FACT MOMENT 

7:30 INTERNATIONAL REPORT 

The first compulsory sterilization law 
has recently been passed in Maharash- 
tra State in India. This program explores 
the social, political, and medical impli- 
cations of this measure for India and 
the world. Produced by Eileen anr* Bot' 
Zaiisk. 

8:30 ETHNIC GOLD 
Produced by Marc Gold. 

9:00 TALKING ABOUT ART 

Judith Vivell begins a series of pro- 
grams on photography as an art form. In 
the first program some of the important 
questions and issues surrounding the 
medium, and the artists using it, will be 
posed, fvlarvin Heiferman, Director of 
Castelli Graphics, John Marmaras and 
Jan Gruver, photographer/artists, will 
participate. 



Judith Vivell 




10:00 A DELICATE BALANCE 

Jazz, presented by Marian McPartland. 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

NUANCES 

Live radio with Pepsi Charles. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21 



5:00 A CONSORT OF EARLY MUSIC 

Sacred music by two of England's 
earliest great composers, John Dunst- 
able and Christopher Tye; English lute 
music of the Renaissance; Keyboard 
music of Orlando Gibbons; Further 
selections from The Notebook of Anna 
Magdalena Bach (the Bach clan after 
dinner, of a winter's evening, guaran- 
teed to warm your cockles). Produced 
and presented by Ted Cohen. 

7:00 ROOM 101 

Live radio with Steve Post. 

9:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

NEWS (10/20) 

10:00 MORNING MUSIC: ON 
BROADWAY Today's program is devot- 
ed entirely to the American classic 
Porgy and Bess by George Gershwin, 
8 October, 1976 Folio 



Ira Gershwin, and DeBose Heyward. Ira 
Weitzman reviews the current revivial of 
the opera, and plays comparative cuts 
from the various recordings of the work. 
Presented live. 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

SUMMER WRITING COURSE WITH 
ALLEN GINSBERG 

For extensive details, see Folio copy of 
October?. 

2:00 GRASSROOTS OF MUSIC 

Produced by Ton Whitmore. (10/16) 

3:00 PUBLIC AFFAIRS PROGRAM 

Rebroadcast from October 19, after the 
News. 

4:00 JAZZ SAMPLER 

Presented by Bill Farrar. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

With Marty Goldensohn. (10/22) 

7:00 THE FACT MOMENT 

7:30 CARING FOR THE SICK WHEN 
THE CITY STOPS CARING 

Part 2: The Nurses. Produced by Jerry 
Hatch. (10/22) 

8:30 THE GOLDEN AGE OF RADIO: 
DIMENSION/ 

WBAI presents a rebroadcast of the 
1950 radio drama. The Martian Chron- 
icles by Ray Bradbury. 

9:00 SALUD: GROW YOUR OWN 

Liz Christie discusses the greater 
issues of Green. 

10:00 WHAT IS SCIENCE FOR? 
SCIENCE AND THE PUBLIC INTEREST 

The first in a monthly series which will 
explore the motives behind scientific 
research and application. Tonight: is 
science objective or do values enter into 
scientific research? Produced by Jerry 
Hatch. 

11:00 THE NEW YORK FILM FESTIVAL 

A report from the New York Film 
Festival, with interviews and listener 
phone calls. Produced and hosted by 
Paul Mclsaac. An open-ended program, 
followed by Program Announcements 
for Friday. 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 22 



5:00 HOUR OF THE WOLF 

The Friday Morning Science Fiction 
Extravaganza. Presented by Jim 
Freund. 

7:00 ROOM 101 

Live radio with Steve Post. 

9:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
NEWS(10/21) 

10:00 MORNING MUSIC 

Prevented by James Irsay. 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

CARING FOR THE SICK WHEN THE 
CITY STOPS CARING 

Part 2: The Nurses (10/21) 

1:00 WOMEN'S STUDIES 

A rebroadcast of Robin Morgan reading 
from Lady of the Beasts. 

2:00 SCRAPPLE FROM THE APPLE 

Jazz, presented by Jamie Katz. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD 
MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

Reported by Marty Goldensohn (10/23) 

7:15 ANIMAL CRACKERS 

Produced by the many "animal crac- 
kers" of New York, people with too 



many pets to take in another, but too 
much heart to let one go stray. Presen- 
ted by Rudy Ehrl. 

7:30 THE LONG RUSSIAN WINTER: 
"THE DECEMBRISTS" 

Yuri Alexandrovitch Shaporin's opera in 
four acts, completed in 1953. An extra- 
ordinarily lyric Soviet opera which com- 
bi' ^s the best elements of the Golden 
Age of Russian Opera (notably Tchai- 
kovsky and Mussorgsky) with the most 
successful aspects.ot Soviet Realism. 
The recording (virtually unavailable in 
this country) features a brilliant cast, 
including A. Pirogov, I. Petroc, G. 
Nelepp, E. Verbitskaya, and A. Ivanov. 
The Orchestra and Chorus of the Bol- 
shoi Theater are conducted by A. 
Melik-Pashayev. If your taste in opera 
runs to gut emotion, soaring romantic- 
ism, and music you'll "go out hum- 
ming," don't miss this rare perfor- 
mance. Produced by Kathy Dobkin. 

10:00 MANHATTAN SCREENING 

The independent film community in 
New York. Non-theatrical, documen- 
tary, educational and political films are 
discussed. 

11:00 HENSARE WILLING BUT 
PEOPLE AREN'T 

Barbara Londin speaks with Steve 
Lohn, reporter for the Press in Bingin- 
ham. New York and the New York 
Times, about the modernization of egg 
farming and the falling consumption of 
eggs . . . also other "eggstraneous" 
matters. 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

RADIO UNNAMEABLE 

Live radio with Bob Fass. 



SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23 



5:00 THE MORNING AFTER 
THE NIGHT BEFORE 

Live radio. 

8:00 NEWS (10/22) 



9:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

THE SATURDAY MORNING 
CHILDREN'S SHOW 

Presented by Paul Mclsaac. 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

LUNCHPAIL 

Live radio with Paul Gorman. 



2:00 TONA: A SONG OF MINE OWN 
MAKING 

Tona is a young Native American of the 
Cayuga Nation. He speaks candidly to 
Natasha Friar about his life and contin- 
ual seach for identity in an enigmatic 
world not of his people's making. 
Produced by Natasha Friar. 

4:00 LATIN MUSICIANS HOUR 

The year 1949 in Latin jazz and popular 
music, as well as the news events of 
'49. Presented by Max Salazar. 

5:00 LATIN NOSTALGIA 

With Dr. Ken Rosa. 



6:00 PROGRAM 
MISCELLANY 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



6:30 NEWS 

A report of the day's events by Abraham 
Aig. (10/28) 

7:00 GRASSROOTS OF MUSIC 

Produced by Tom Whitmore. (10/28) 

8:00 SATURDAY NIGHT SPECIAL 

Charles Ruas interviews Alex Haley, 
author of Roots. In Roots, the author 
utilizes oral history to trace and recon- 




Alex Haley 



struct his ancestral origins in Africa., 
The work reveals man's undiminished 
capacity for preserving his history, 
through oral accounts. Starting with a 
great tribal historian in Gambia, West 
Africa, he recounts how from 1750 his 
family evolved through slavery to the 
present day. Among his other writings, 
Mr. Haley is the acclaimed author of 
The Autobiography of Malcolm X. 

9:00 THE WBAI FREE MUSIC STORE 
PRESENTS EUGENE DRUCKER, 
violinist 

Fromer concert master of the Juilliarc 
Orchestra, member of the Speculun- 
Musicaeand participant in the li^arlborc 
Festival in recital. You are invited tc 
join us live in Studio G. Produced by Irs 
Weitzman. 

11:00 PHILISTINE: 

Any person who believes in commun 
ism but is timid and shrinks from clas; 
struggle. He is a "fair weather" soldie 
who supports communism when it i 
easy to do so but deserts when thi 
going gets rough. Philistinism is a tern, 
of abuse. "What is philistine? A hollov 
gut, full of fear and hope, that God havi 
mercy!" (Lenin) Poetry and music b' 
Jim Brody, Tina Darragh, George "Bon 
go Joe" Coleman, Captain Beefhear 
and the Magic Band, Paul Violi, an 
others. Produced by Mike Sappol. 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

RADIO UNNAMEABLE 

Live radio with Bob Fass. 



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 24 



5:00 THE MORNING AFTER THE 
NIGHT BEFORE 

Live radio with Jan Albert. 

8:00 NEWS (10/23) 

8:30 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

HERE OF A SUNDAY MORNING 

Words and music to wake up to o 
Sunday morning. J.S. Bach, Cantat 
^56, "Ich will den kreuzstbe gem 
tragen", and Part V of Sounds an 
Sweet Ayres: English music of th 
Tudor Age. This week the music c 
Thomas Morley. Devise and presente 
by Chris Whent. 

11:00 IN THE SPIRIT 

With Lex Nixon, in the flesh. 

1:00 AT AN EARLY AGE, PART 1 

Child prodigies and How They Grow 
Musical whiz-kids, their parents, teac 
hers, psychologists, and friends pondei 
the plight of the prodigious few. Pro- 
duced by Sara Fishko. 

AT AN EARLY AGE, PART 2 

The Prodigy as Performer 

Historic recordings made, many years 



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jago, by four top-notch violinists and 
]lwo superb pianists — all between the 

■gas of 11 and 21. Compiled by The 

Laughing Cavalier. 

3:00 THE PIPER IN THE MEADOW 
STRAYING 

Folk and folk-based music from the 
British artd American traditions. Pro- 
duced by Edward Haber. 

4:00 UNSTUCK IN TIME 
Live radio with Margot Adier. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

Reported by Abraham Alg. (10/25) 

7:00 WELCOME TO THE MACHINE 
Lindsay Audin continues his Investiga- 
tions of energy and science with an 
effort to expose the economic bases of 
technology. For details, listen to Pro- 
hjie, gram Announcements (10/26) 

*'*8:30 RADIO CITY 

■'^Talk, music, and variety. With Sara 
FIshko. 

'rtl|10:00 EVERYWOMANSPACE 
■•' ''S'See Folio listing for Oct. 3. 

11:00 BRAZILIAN POPULAR MUSIC 

^' Presented by Mildred Norman. 



11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

RADIO UNNAMEABLE 
Live radio with Bob Pass. 



MONDAY, OCTOBER 25 



>:00 COUNTING SHEEP 
.Ive radio with Jan Albert. 

'^00 THE MONDAY MORNING SHOW 
.ive radio with Paul Gorman. 

):00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 



«eWS( 10/24) 

tIAPPY BIRTHDAY, DEAREST 
SCHANI! 

Hie Laughing Cavalier requests the 
Jleasure of your company at a cham- 
JMgne breakfast in celebration of the 
!l51st anniversary of the birth of Johann 
]3trauss the Younger. Among the guests 
iwho have already accepted - on recor- 
jllngs. of course - are Leopold Stokow- 
Iski, Erich Klelber, Lotte Lehmann, Emil 
i/on Sauer, Moriz Rosenthal, and Willi 
iSoskowsky. Listeners must provide 
:helr own strawberries and Dom Perig- 
:lon,'61. R.S.V.P.,99.5FM. 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

jSCRIMSHAW 

An all but dead art . . . but a whale of a 
loplc. Barbara Londin speaks with 
Arthur Christy, one of the top authorl- 
:les on this subject and a scrlmshander 
timself. 

1:00 ARCHITECTURE 
With David Pearson. 

1:00 ADVENTURES IN JAZZ 

'resented by Ivlickey Bass. 

t:00 IRSAY IN THE AFTERNOON 

James plays— music and otherwise. 



Ill 

an i 

m ):00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
t COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD 
« WISCELLANY 

):30 NEWS 

\ report of the day's events by Marty 
Soldensohn. (10/26) 

':00 THE FACT MOMENT 

MS COMMUNITY NEWS 

^ rouridup of neighborhood news from 
:ommunlty newspapers In New York 

:ity. 

r:30 GETTING AROUND 

Arts reportage, moderated and pro- 
duced by Courtney Callendar. (10/26) 



8:30 POETRY 

Susan Howe presents Gilbert Sorren- 
tino, poet and novelist, who reads from 
his latest works. Among other works, 
he has written Black and While, The 
Darkness Surrounds Us, and the novels 
Splended-Hotel, and Flawless Play Re- 
stored. 

9:00 BETWEEN THE TRACKS 

A rock and roll radio show. Produced by 
Peter Bochan. 

10:30 JORGE-LUIS BORGES AT 
COLUMBIA 

Argentinian poet, essayist, and short 
story writer Jorge-Luis Borges met with 
the creative writing program at Colum- 
bia University In an Informal interview 
with students. He discussed metaphor 
and reality and answered questions 
about his works and reading. Taped on 
location at Columbia. 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCMEENTS 

SWAN SONG 

Live radio with Mickey Waldman. 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 26 



5:00 NOCTURNAL EMISSIONS 

Transmitter maintenance and repair. By 
MikeEdl. 

7:00 TUESDAY MORNING SHOW 

Live radio with Paul Groman. 

9:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
NEWS (10/25) 

10:00 MORNING MUSIC 

Presented by Mickey Waldman. 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

MIDDAY HARRISMENT 

Live radio with Dickie Harris. 

2:00 WELCOME TO THE MACHINE 

(10/24 

3:00 GETTING AROUND 

Arts reportage. (10/25) 

4:00 WEATHERBIRD 

Jazz presented by Gary Giddlns. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

Reported by Marty Goldensohn. (10/27) 

7:00 THE FACT MOMENT 

7:15 SCIENCE AND MEDICAL NEWS 
REPORT 

A review of recent news In science and 
medicine, including explanations of 
research findings and a discussion of 
their social Implications. Produced by 
Eileen and Bob Zailsk. 

7:30 AFTER THE NEWS: THE 
ELECTION 

The Public Affairs Dept. reports on 
upcoming elections. (10/28) 

8:30 THIS IS THE WAY IT GOES 

Composers play their own works. Pre- 
sented by Jerry Grossman and Judith 
Sherman. 

9:45 THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING 
HONEST 

Gay programming featuring news, inter- 
views, information, and listener partici- 
pation via the phones. Produced by Nell 
Marks. 

11:00 THE LESBIAN RADIO SPECTAC- 
ULAR WITH A CAST OF MILLIONS 

Paula Kane and Judith Pasternak pre- 
sent lesbian music, lesbian poetry. 
Interviews, and personal testimony, 
"We Are Everywhere," news and re- 
views. 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

REFLECTIONS 

Live radio with Delorls Costello. 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27 



5:00 PASSAGES 

Live radio with Ondina Flore. 

7:00 COUNTERFORCE 

Live radio with Jeff Greenfield. 

9:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
NEWS (10/26) 

10:00 MORNING MUSIC 

With Jim Theobald. Music to alter the 
curval " of the universe by. Part 
LMKX 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

T.C.B. 

Live radio with Oeloris Costello. 

4:00 OPEN SLOT. 

Stop. Look. And Listen. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD 
MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

Marty Goldensohn reports on the day's 
events. (10/28) 

7:30 WASHINGTON REPORT 

News from the capital, produced by 
Pacifica's Washington Bureau. For de- 
tails, listen to Program Announce- 
ments. 

8:30 REPORT TO THE LISTENER 

By WBAI's new Station Manager, Anna 
Kosof. "What is liberty? Equal freedom 
for all to do whatever they wish within 
the framework of the law. When may 
one do whatever one wishes? When one 
Is a millionaire. Does freedom provide 
each person with a fortune? No. What is 
a person without a fortune? A person 
without a fortune is not one that does 
whatever he pleases, but one who Is 
treated In any way it pleases others." 
(Dostoevsky) 
So, send money. 

9:00 RADIO WAVE 

An artists' program produced by Liza 
Bear, editor of Avalanche. This program 
features Tina Girouard, who has just 
done a performance In Geneva and Is 
one her way to New Orleans for a 
museum show, "Five artists from 
Louisiana." 

10:00 ESPECIALLY JAZZ 

Abdul Gamal talks with and listens to 
the music of Junior Cooke. Produced by 
Abdul Gamal. 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

NUANCES 

Live radio with Pepsi Charles. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28 



5:00 A CONSORT OF EARLY MUSIC 

An all-Mozart program, for no particular 
occasion. With excerpts from his let- 
ters: an attempt at a glimpse of the 
elusive man behind the music. Pro- 
duced and presented by Ted Cohen. 

7:00 ROOM 101 

Live radio with Steve Post. 

9:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
NEWS (10/27) 

10:00 MORNING MUSIC 

Presented by Jude Quintiere. 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

SUMMER WRITING COURSE WITH 
ALLAN GINSBERG 

For complete details, see Folio listing 
for October 7. 

2:00 GRASSROOTS OF MUSIC (10/23) 

3:00 PUBLIC AFFAIRS PROGRAM 
Rebroadcast from Oct. 26, after the 
News. 



4:00 JAZZ SAMPLER 

Presented by Bill Farrar. 



6:00 PROGRAM 
MISCELLANY 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



6:30 NEWS 

Reported by Marty Goldensohn. (10/29) 

7:00 THE FACT MOMENT 

7:30 AFTER THE NEWS: THE 
ELECTIONS 

The Public Affairs IDept. reports on the 
upcoming elections. (10/29) 

8:30 THE GOLDEN AGE OF RADIO 
DRAMA: X MINUS ONE 

WBAI presents a rebroadcast of the 
1950 radio drama. The Green Mills of 
Earth by Robert Helnlein. Series pro- 
duced by Paul Wunder. 

9:00 SALUD 

Jerry Hatch speaks with Ruth Desmond 
of the Federation of Homemakers, one 
of the original consumer food lobbies, 
and with Ronald J. Glasser about his 
latest book. The Body is the Hero, 
which Is a study of the body's own 
defenses. 

(Note: ENGLISH ACCENT and FILMS 
will be preempted this week to bring 
you the following special program.) 

10:00 THE CITY IN CRISIS 
ONE YEAR LATER 

Since last fall. New York's citizens have 
been reeling under a steady onslaught 
of devastating cuts In most of the 
programs that serve them. What does 
the scorecard look like? To what extent 
has the quality of life been eroded? How 
responsible has the financial commun- 
ity been for this situation, and how 
much is the city's own management to 
blame? We will be presenting the 
results of our research and attempting 
to forecast what the coming months 
hold in store. Guests will be Jack 
Newfield, Village Voice columnist, and 
Roger Alcaly, Professor of Economics 
at John Jay College. Produced by 
Richard Barr and Ihe News and Public 
Affairs Deptartment. 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCMENTS 

RADIO UNNAMEABLE 

Live radio with Bob Fass. 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29 



5:00 THE FRIDAY MORNING SCIENCE 
FICTION EXTRAVAGANZA 

With Jim Freund. 

7:00 ROOM 101 
With Steve Post. 

9:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

NEWS (10/28) 

10:00 MORNING MUSIC 

Presented by James Irsay. 

12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

PUBLIC AFFAIRS PROGRAMS 

Rebroadcast from Oct. 28, after the 
News. 

1:00 WOMEN'S STUDIES 

Women in Senegal. This begins a new 
series of programs on women In other 
countries. VIv Sutherland will be inter- 
viewing both black and white women on 
the status of women in the African 
countlres. 

2:00 SCRAPPLE FROM THE APPLE 

Jazz presented by Jamie Katz. 

4:00 UNSTUCK IN TIME 

Live radio with Margot AdIer. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD 
MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

With Marty Goldensohn. (10/30) 

Folio October, 1976 9 




SUNDAY, OCTOBER 31 



7:15 ANIMAL CRACKERS 

Presented by Rudi Ehrl. See Oct. 1 
listings for details. 

DANCE PROGRAM Is preempted to 
bring you the following special. Dance 
will return in two weeks, same time. 

7:30 NEWARK BOYS CHORUS 

On Friday October 29th from 7:30 to 
9:00 P.M. T.C.B. Productions will pre- 
sent, LIVE, from Studio "G", the New- 
ark Boys Chorus: a group of 32 young- 
sters whose musical accomplishments 
have won the hearts and critical acclaim 
of Pablo Casals, Harry Belefonta, Pope 
Paul VI and Leonard Bernstein. 

Their repertoire encompasses classical 
pieces, gospel, pop and Rock music. 
The "raison d'etre' (not to be) of the 
chorus is the Newark Boys Chorus 
School founded in Newark in 1969. They 
have appeared under Leonard Bern- 
stein, Pierre Boulez, Eugene Ormandy, 
Robert Shaw and Henry Lewis. 

The host for this program will be Ernest 
Swiggett of T.C.B. 

For further information call Deloris 
Costello, 826-0880. 

9:00 FADE IN 

Program of film reviews, interviews and 
discussions on movies and related 
topics with Judith M. Kass, author and 
editor on films. 

10:00 ADIO EXPERIMENTAL THEATRE 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

RADIO UNNAMEABLE 

Live radio with Bob Pass. 




SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30 

5:00 THE MORNING AFTER THE 

NIGHT BEFORE 

Live radio with a person. 

8:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

NEWS (10/29) 

9:00 THE SATURDAY MORNING 
CHILDREN'S SHOW 

With little Pauly Mclsaac. 



2:00 LIVE FROM NEW YORK 

WBAI rebroadcasts, on tape, a live 
concert of American music in conjunc- 
tion with the Center for New Music, The 
Kitchen, and Jean Francois Vallee of 
Radio France, which was performed in 
Studio C, Studio A, Studio B, Edit B, 
and other places throughout the station 
via satellite to Paris, France (France 
Musique). Music by Cage, Carter, Cop- 
land, Ives, Wolff, Wuorinen, MEV-NY 
(Musica Ellettronica Viva), Gregory 
Reeve, Richard Teitelbaum, Garret List, 
Claudia Polli, Maryanne Anacher, 
Anthony Braxtton, Ursula Oppens, Fred 
Sherry, Jude Quintiere, Joe Lee Wilson, 
and the Un-Holy Modal Rounders. 
Produced by Louis Dandrel (France 
Musique) and Jude Quintiere. This 
program was originally aired live on 
Julys, 1976. 

4:00 THE LATIN MUSICIANS HOUR 

Emilio Castro sits in for Max Salazar 
with a variety show. 

5:00 LATIN NOSTALGIA 

With Dr. Ken Rosa. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
MISCELLANY 

6:30 NEWS 

Reported by Abraham Aig. (10/31 ) 

7:00 GRASSROOTS OF MUSIC 

Country music, produced by Tom Whit- 
more. (11 /4) 

8:00 SATURDAY NIGHT SPECIAL 

Charles Ruas interviews Ishmael Reed, 
author of the recently published Flight 
to Canada. Relating a flight to freedom 
against a backdrop of the Civil War, the 
author presents a comic cast that 
includes slaves, "massas," and even 
Old Abe himself. Flight to Canada is 
Ishmael Reed's 5th novel. Editor-in- 
Chief of Yardbird Review, he was 
written two books of poetry. 

9:00 THE WBAI FREE MUSIC STORE 
PRESENTS THE HERITAGE QUINTET 

Ransom Wilson, flute; Joel Timm, 
Oboe; Esther Lamneck, clarinet; 
Michael McCraw, bassoon and David 
Jolley, horn. Winners of the Artists 
International Annual Young Musicians 
Auditions. You are invited to join us 
Live in Studi C, 359 E. 62nd Street. 
Produced by Ira Weltzman. STEREO. 

11:00 DRASTIC MEASURES - A Pro- 
gram of (Mostly) Live Performances 

Kathy Acker (The Black Tarantula) and 
friends perform an excerpt from Florida: 
A Continuing Worit recorded at The 
Kitchen in Soho. Also to be heard, 
Ntosake Shange, Meredith Monk, Ei- 
leen Myles, and Susan Howe. Produced 
by Judith Ghinger. 



5:00 THE MORNING AFTER THE 
NIGHT BEFORE 

Live radio with Jan Albert. 

8:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

NEWS (10/30) 

8:30 HEREOF A SUNDAY MORNING 
Words and music to wake up to on 
Sunday morning. J.S. Bach: Cantata 
#49, "Ich geh' und suche mit ver- 
langen"; Part Vi of Sounds and Sweet 
Ayres, English music In the Tudor Age. 
This week, the music of John Dowland. 
Devised and presented by Chris Whent. 

11:00 IN THE SPIRIT 

With Lex Hixon. 

1:00 INDIA 

The life and work of Rabindranath 
Tagore. A special program about the 
Indian writer, poet, artists, and music- 
ian who won the Nobel Prize in litera- 
ture in 1913. This program includes 
critical discussions and readings from 
Tagore's works, including an interview 
with Dr. Amiya Chakravarty, Tagore's 
personal secretary. Produced by Bob 
and Eileen Zaiisk. 

2:00 OPEN SLOT 

Don't look back. 

2:30 MUSIC OF THE PYGMIES 

With selections from Colin TurnbuH's, 
The Forest People. Narrated and pro- 
duced by VernaGillis. 

4:00 UNSTUCK IN TIME 

Live radio with Margot Adier. 

6:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 
MISCELLANY 



6:30 NEWS 

Reported by Abraham Aig. (11/1) 

7:00 WELCOME TO THE MACHINE 

Lindsay Audin continues his investiga- 
tions of energy and science with an 
effort to expose the economic bases of 
technology. (11 12) 

8:30 THE WORLDS OF BACH AND 
HANDEL: KEYBOARD INSTRUMENTS 
KNOWN BY HANDEL 

A listen to Handel's favorite harpsi- 
chord, made by Joannes Ruckers in 
1612, and some recordings of a handful 
of pipe organs with which Handel was 
familiar. This sound tour guided by The 
Laughing Cavalier. 

10:30 FROM THE HAUNTED RADIO 

A timeless lV2-hour daemonic drama 

special, from BAI's award-winning, 

love-to-be-loatesome infernal works by 

H.P. 

love-to-be-loathesome repertory 

10:30 FROM THE HAUNTED RADIO 

A timeless iy2-hour daemonic drama 
special, from BAI's award-winning, 
love-to-loathesome repertory company, 
The Radio. Daring you with new sounds 
of ghoulsih delight, we offer infernal 
works by P.H. Lovecraft, John Colloer, 
E.A. Poe, and others unnameable. " . . 
the smell of old unopened rooms and 
the sound of rabbits screaming." (J. 
Thurber) With music by James Irsay and 
Arthur Miller, recording and technical 
effetcs by David Rapkin, and production 
by Charles Potter. It will make you want 
to howl. ; 

11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 

HALLOWEEN NIGHT 

Live radio with Marion Weinstein. 



12:00 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 11:55 PROGRAM ANNOUNCEMENTS 



LUNCHPAIL 

Live radio with Paul Gorman. 

10 October, 1976 Folio 



RADIO UNNAMEABLE 
Live rsidio with Bob Pass. 



^ Ok^Ai Pit, i^f^f^ -lu^ hA^I**^ A/L* 

'^4/? htri uiH-lis C^^ liJi ihL. 



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IJIU, 









\Y 



W^^'^^^I^K^ 



MAKE SOME FRIENDS THIS 
MONTH 

A group that emerged as an 
important factor in ttie station's 
efforts to regain its financial 
equilibrium was tfie Friends of 
WBAI. Tfiis organizations ener- 
gy and dedication proved instru- 
mental in helpmg the station 
through a very difficult period. 

The Friends are still with us, 
providing the station with a 
steady source of income by 
holding various events and doing 
renewal follow-up to insure our 
continued stability. The names 
of the local Friends coordinators 
have appeared in the Folio in the 
hopes that you would care to 
give just a little more of your 
time and energy to the station. 
DO IT! 

Thanks, Very Much 

Bill Uonaghan 



IF YOU'D LIKE TO BE A FRIEND TO 

WBAI, CONTACT YOUR REGIONAL 

COORDINATOR OF 

FRIENDS OF WBAI 



clo//ificd 



List ot Regional Coordinator 
and their phone numbers. 

WESTCHESTER COUNTY 

Gladys Osterman 
15 Grove Street 
Tarrytown, N.Y. 10591 
(914) M El -4832 



NEWJERSEY 

(Vacant at the Moment) 

NASSAU COUNTY 

Mary Rode 
114 Haven Lane 
Levittown, N.Y. 11756 
(516)735-7158 

SUFFOLK COUNTY 

Ed and Georgia Pearson 
44 Bellhaven Road 
Bellpon, N.Y. 11713 
(516)286-8824 



ROCKLAND COUNTY 

Joan Gessner 
P.O. Box 202 
Monsey, N.Y. 10952 

QUEENS 

Steven Grivas 

25-25 86th Street 

Jackson Heights, N.Y. 11372 

(212)639-8621 

BROOKLYN 

Dorothy Klein & 

Ed Tennerello 

115 Brighton 11th Street 

Brooklyn, N.Y. 11235 

(212)734-7193 

BRONX 

(Vacant at the Moment) 



MANHATTAN 
Peter Pearlman 




Buy a specially designed WBAI T-Shirt featuring two cartoon figures drawn and 
signed by artist Ed Keren. The shirts are -available in small, medium, large & 
extra-large. Children's sizes small, medium & large. Colors and black & white. 
Pnce $6, including postage and tax. Please specify size when ordering. Send 
your check (payable to Padfica-WBAI, P.O. Box 12345, Church Street Station, 
NewYork, N.Y. 10249. 



PIA/VO TUNING 

Days, eves, weekends. 
Will travel within city linnits. 
Call fvlichael at 693-4953. 



CUSTOfASTICtCERS AMV 
MES&A^Qe CUSToMPR\KiTia3' 

'Sjit ^f-'-f "iTiCXimj WHITE. 01 ta.fii'o bed" 
*l(o. I , »i/.y.o.»S/5. »7/,o, tiZiil "Ir/ii 



WRITERS WANTED 

Non-profit literary mag. in planning 
stages. Send manuscripts. Con- 
tributions for handling purposes are 
helpful, l^/lanuscrlpts cannot be 
returned without a stamped self- 
addressed envelope. 

Send manuscripts to: Literary 
Mag., 309 Fulton Ave., Jersey City, 
New Jersey 07305. 



57th STREET PHOTOGRAPHY 
WORKSHOP 

Beginners wanting small groups. 

Instruction in camera use and 

darkroom techniques. 

All ages. 

Call 265-3364 

after5:00P.M. 



APARTMENT— BROOKLYN 
PARK SLOPE 

(SW) 1/4 Block from Prospect Park, 
5 rooms, children welcome. Backyard, 
Floor to ceiling bookselves in 2 rooms, 
Fireplace, 220 wiring, 14 window^, 
eat-in kitchen paneled, quality appli- 
ances, easy parking, 2 stained glass 
windows, $285. Write fully c/o Goldring 
67-22 Roosevelt Avenue, Woodside, 
NY. 1137. Safe Nighborhood. 



WOMAN WITH VAN 

LIGHT MOVING 

866-6422 keep trying 



Fine Folk Records 

JD-200, Bob Coltman; Lonesome 

Robin 
JD-201, David Jones; Easy and 

Slow 
JD-202, Bob Coltman; Before They 

Close The Minstrel Show 

Send for detailed listing or $5.00 
each (plus NY tax and 50* postage 
per order) 

Minstrel Records 
35-41 72 St, Jackson Hts, NY 11372 



SOUPCON CATERING 

LUNCH — BRUNCH 
MIDNIGHT SUPPERS 
BREAKFAST IN BED 



C:^|-^arre 



7-6659 



SCIENCE FICTION 
WRITERS GROUP FORMING 

Speculative fiction, fantasy, or techno- 

oriented. All welcome. Call Maureen 

274-5990 



POPULAR PIANO 

For Beginners & Not-So Beginners. 
Natural. Pleasurable. Reasonable. 
Steve Meyerowitz 212/864-3233. 



THE LAUGHING CAVALIER IS NOW A 
TAPE SUPPLIER: For he or she who 
pays the price. T.L. Cavalier will trans- 
fer select gems from his record collec- 
tion onto cassettes or open reels for 
your listening pleasure. Call 688-1919. 



AN ANNOUNCEMENT! 

Listeners! If you have any inte- 
resting old or new photographs 
that you think would add pizazz, 
class, interest, beauty, and truth 
to the Folio, as well as any 
graphics of any sort, please send 
them to Folio, WBAI. 359 East 
62nd Street, New York, New York 
10021. Enclose a stamped, self- 
addressed envelope and we will 
do our best to return the mater- 
ials to you. But we can't guaran- 
tee that. Thank you. 



Display Rates 

Per column inch $7.50 

'/4 page (5% discount) 107.25 

Vi page (10% discount) 202.50 

Full page (20% discount) 360.00 

3 or more insertions 5% additional discount 

10 or 11 insertions 10% additional discount 

Cover Rates [when available) 

Back Cover (approx. '/i page) $225.00 

Inside Back Cover (full page) 400.00 

Inside Back Cover ('/a page) 225.00 

aassifled Rates 

per line (5 words per line, 4 line minimum) $1.00 

September, 1976 Folio 11 



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Pacifica Radio 

359 East 62nd Street 

New York, N.Y. 10021 



Non-Profit Org. 


U.S. Postage 


PAID 


New York, N.Y. 


Permit #14239 



WBAI (99.5 FM) 

Dated Program 



WBAI 

Folio 



from the 

Pacifica 
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